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RICHARD E. YEAW 




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FOREWORD 

We who have attended this university for the past four years, have found 
U. R. I.’s doors to be open to us in many important aspects. 

The first of these aspects has been of primary importance to us. The 
doors of intellectual achievement have been opened to us in our academic 
phase of college life. An active desire to learn and the propagation of culture 
are the very backbone of such an institution as ours. Surely the students of 
the University of Rhode Island can never afford to neglect the opportunities 
which are given them to become well rounded and cultured individuals. The 
doors have continually been open and the intelligent Senior will have profited 
by such advantages. 

As if to symbolize the emphasis on extra-curricular activities which is 
ours, our Student Union is constantly expanding its program and facilities 
every year. On this campus, doors are open to all students to participate in 
many areas which will not only aid this school in some respect, but will build 
his or her character and sense of responsibility. 

Athletic events are looked forward to with eagerness and anticipation by 
the entire student body. U. R. I.’s participation in almost all of the major 
sports give the average student a chance to participate and thus gain an all 
important competitive spirit. 

As the senior leaves the University of Rhode Island, he should clearly 
bear the imprint of the educated man or woman. The habits gained during 
the previous four years will have left them with a strong desire to seek an 
objective truth in all realms of living. 


THE 



UNIVERSITY 

of 

RHODE ISLAND 

KINGSTON 
Rhode Island 




8 GRIST 


1958 GRIST 



GORDON M. HALL 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 


EDITORIAL STAFF 


Managing Editors John F. Duffek, William Gould 


Features Editor 
Photographers 
Senior Pictures Editor 
Activities Editors 
Men’s Sports Editors 
Women’s Sports Editor 


Barbara Barsamian 
.. Stewart Hall, Monte Alman 
Virginia Calitri 
Ann Firth, Judith Nowakowski 
James Brady, Robert Timko 
Rosanne Cohen 


Women’s Residence Editors Dianne Kaufman 

Marie Simonelli 

Men’s Residence Editor Louis Santelle 

Art Editors Bradford Southworth, Gail Edwards 

Copy Editors Richard Yeaw, Raymond Hastings 

Circulation Editor Richard Smith 


BUSINESS STAFF 


Business Manager 
Advertising Editor 
Secretary to Editor 


Edward O’Brien 
Andrew Brown 
Cynthia Feller 




TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Foreword 1 

Grist Staff 4 

Dedication 6 

Governor’s Message 7 

President’s Message 8 

Class Advisor’s Message 9 

Executive Council 10 

Halls of Ivy H 

Senior Section 21 

Class History 85 

Clubs and Activities 93 

Men’s Residences 153 

Women’s Residences 171 

Events 185 

Sports 203 





DEDICATION 


We, the Class of 1958, dedicate this book to President 
Carl Woodward. As 1958 marks our last year at the Uni- 
versity of Rhode Island so does this year also mark the retire- 
ment of President Woodward. He has long been a tireless 
worker for Rhode Island and the outstanding additions which 
have been made here are an undeniable testimony to his 
achievements. Hailing from New Jersey and a graduate of 
Rutgers University he has brought to this university qualities 
of patience perserverance and hard work as a scholar and rec- 
ognized leader in the academic world he may well leave 
U. R. I. with a strong sense of accomplishment. The 1958 
Grist is dedicated to a man who unmistakably possesses the 
highest qualities of scholarship and tenacity of purpose. 


6 



DENNIS J. ROBERTS 

Governor 



STATE OF RHODE ISLAND Cr PROVIDENCE PLANTATIONS 
EXECUTIVE CHAMBER 
PROVIDENCE 

DENNIS J ROBERTS 


GOVERNOR’S 

MESSAGE 


To the Graduates of 1958: 

It is a privilege to extend to the University of 
Rhode Island Class of 1958 the sincere congratulations and 
best wishes of the people of Rhode Island. 

We honor you for your having accepted the 
disciplines of intellectual life, for your advance in know- 
ledge, and for your diligence and perseverance in a chosen 
course of study. The achievement of a degree from your 
Alma Mater is a coveted honor which we all recognize and 
respect. 

Also, it is our hope that your graduation from 
the University of Rhode Island will mean for you the com- 
mencement of a life of opportunity and accomplishment, 
both for yourself and your fellow man. May you know the 
joy of personal success and may you also experience the 
rich reward of service to the community. 

As Governor of Rhode Island, I salute you and 
wish you well as you move forward in the challenging 
adventure of life. 


With kindest regards, I am 


Sincerely your 






Dennis J. Roberts 
Governor 


PRESIDENT’S 


MESSAGE 


To Members of the Class of 1958: 

For a number of years the editor has invited me to give 
a personal message to the senior class in the columns of the 
Grist. This year I am especially grateful for the privilege 
because, with the time of my retirement approaching, it will 
be my last message as President of the Uuniversity to the 
members of the graduating class. 

This means that we share something in common. We 
are both "graduating” from the University at the same time! 
Hence I shall always feel associated with the Class of 1958. 
While commencement next June will mark the termination 
of our full time engagement in University affairs, of course 
this does not and should not mean our permanent separation. 
I hope all of you as alumni will keep alive and close your 
ties with your alma mater, always to feel a sense of indebted- 
ness for what it has done for you, of dedication to its best 
interests, and of responsibility for its good name and its 
future welfare. 

Just as you must feel that your past four years on this 
campus have been rich and rewarding ones, so I can testify 
that my seventeen years at the University of Rhode Island 
have been equally so. 

There is one difference between your situation and mine. 
While I shall now be looking back upon the main part of 
my professional career, all of you have yours to look forward 
to — in one of the most interesting and stimulating times in 
the world’s history. In entering upon your chosen careers, I 
am sure you will find your four years of college a priceless 
preparation for meeting the challenges of the future. 

May life’s richest blessings ever attend you! 

)< — 

CARL R. WOODWARD 



DR. CARL R. WOODWARD 
President 


J 




DR. EUGENE C. WINSLOW 


Class Advisor’s Message 


The various commencement speakers at your graduation exercises will remind 
you that you, as college graduates, will become the leaders of our country in the future. 
None of us can argue with this assumption because past experience has proven that 
college graduates excel in the professions, in industry, and in most of the other phases 
of our national endeavor. On the other hand, college graduates have refused to accept 
an important challenge that faces them. I speak of the future that faces college gradu- 
ates in politics. Too many educated persons regard the term "politician” as having an 
unsavory connotation. In steering clear of partisan politics, college graduates are allow- 
ing governmental control on a local level to go by default. The greatest destructive force 
in our democratic system of government is the lack of informed leadership within the 
political parties and within governments on the local level. Our democratic system of 
government is too important to allow its leadership to be captured by incompetent per- 
sons as the result of the default of informed people. You can give no greater service 
to your country than that of entering politics on a part-time or full-time basis at an early 
stage in your careers. 



DR. EUGENE C. WINSLOW 
Class Advisor 


9 


BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Dr. James P. Adams, Chairman 
Miss Katherine M. Casserly 
Walter F. Farrell 

Mrs. Jose M. Ramos 
Robert S. Sherman 

Frederick C. Tanner 

Dr. Michael F. Walsh 


Albert L. Owens, George A. Ballentine, Olga P. Brucher, Mason H. Campbell, Harold 
W. Browning, Carl R. Woodward, John F. Quinn. George E. Osborne, Herber Young- 
ken, Evelyn B. Morris, Stephen T. Crawford, Louise White, James W. Eastwood. 


EXECUTIVE 

COUNCIL 




A LOOK AT 


OUR 

CAMPUS 




President’s House 


Green Hall 





Quinn Hall 


Edwards Hall 




Washburn Hall 




Pastore Hall 



South Hall 








Taft Laboratory 



Lippett Hall 


S3.J 



Men’s Dorms 



Memorial Union 



Keaney Gym 



East Hall 




Rodman Hall 



SENIORS 



Time to bid Adieu 
Time to begin Anew 



LOUIS A. 

ACCARDI 

TAMES N. ADAMS 

Bressler Hall 

Pharmacy 

Beta Psi Alpha 

Physical Education 

420 Prospect Dr. 

Stratford, Conn. 

10 Knowles 

Providence, R. I. 


ALDO H. ALBANESE 

Commuter Pharmacy 

12 Foch Ave. Providence, R. I. 


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JOSEPH D. ALMONTE 

Beta Psi Alpha Market. & Advertising 


DANIEL ALTMAN 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Chem. Eng. 

14314 Adelaide Ave. Providence, R. I. 




ALFRED P. ALVAREZ 

Sigma Chi Business Admin. 

Retreat Ctr. Peacedale, R. I. 



CAROL J. ANDERSON 

Sigma Kappa Nursing 

75 Shenandoah Rd. Warwick, R. I. 


DONALD H. ANDERSON 

Phi Kappa Theta Bus. Ed. 

Diamond Hill Manville, R. I. 


22 






DALE ARMSTRONG 

Roosevelt Hall Physics 

162 Park View Ave. Norwood, R. I. 



JOHN ASDOORIAN 

Bressler Hall Mech. Engr. 

152 Vine St. East Prov., R. I. 


PHYLLIS H. ATTWILL 

Chi Omega Liberal Arts 

95 Honeysuckle Rd. Warwick, R. I. 




I 

9 
5 
8 

KATHRYN H. BARBER JOHN A. BARDEN 

Delta Zeta B.L.T. Lambda Chi Alpha Horticulture 

181 Arnold’s Neck Dr. Warwick, R. I. Elmdale Rd. No. Scituate, R. I. 





EDITH F. BARKER 

Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 

11 Connors Ave. Westerly, R. I. 


BARBARA J. BARSAMIAN 

Chi Omega Liberal Arts 

1300 Pawtucket Ave. Rumford, R. I. 


NAN M. BASSER 

Roosevelt Hall Liberal Arts 

396 Essex Ave. Bloomfield, N. J. 


23 








LAWRENCE T. BEIRNE 

Theta Chi Gen. Bus. Admin. 

150 Whittier Rd. Pawtucket, R. I. 


AUDREY V. BENNETT 

Alpha Xi Delta Gen. Teacher Ed. 

174 Columbia Ave. Edgewood, R. I. 


WILLIAM J. BENNETT 

Lambda Chi Alpha Biology 

25 Silby St. Hoxie, R. I. 


S 
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PHILIP V. BERGE 

Commuter Business Admin. 

South Main St. Pascoag, R. I. 


ANNE M. BERUBE 
Alpha Xi Delta Secretarial Studies 

1074 Highland Ave. Fall River, Mass. 





JOSEPH B. BIBBO SUSAN J. BIDERMAN ROBERT L. BILLINGS 

Theta Chi Gen. Teacher Ed. Sigma Delta Tau Liberal Arts Commuter Elec. Engr 

2 Deborah St. Narragansett, R. I. 169 E. Hudson Ave. Englewood, N. J. 85 Sisson St. Pawtucket, R. I. 


24 









RICHARD W. BIXBY 
Bressler Hall Mech. Engr. 

Bixby Road Little Compton, R. I. 


DONALD L. BLAKE 


Bressler Hall Elec. Engr. 

265 Oak Hill Ave. Seekonk, Mass. 


CHARLES E. BOYD 

Commuter Horticulture 

515 West Main Road Portsmouth, R. I. 




1 

9 

5 

8 


GEORGE B. BOLTON 

Commuter Insurance 

25 Houghton St. W. Barrington, R. I. 


PAUL S. BOORUJY 


Bressler Hall Insurance 

22 Carmine St. Chatham, N. J. 





DOROTHEA U. BOUCHER 

Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 

411 Webster Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


ROBERT H. BOUTIER 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

261 Main St. Wakefield, R. I. 


CHARLES E. BOYD 

Commuter Agriculture 

5151 W. Main St. Portsmouth, R. I. 


25 







DONALD L. BOYER 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

3 Althea St. Central Falls, R. I. 


ROBERT L. BRADLEY 

Commuter Pharmacy 

18 Jefferson St. Taunton, Mass. 


WOODWORTH BRADLEY, JR. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ag. Chem. 

50 Welfare Ave. Cranston, R. I. 





Lambda Chi Alpha 
193 High St. 


JAMES F. BRADY 


WESLEY C. BRAY, JR. 

Commuter Gen. Bus. 

16 Orchard Ave. Wakefield, R. I. 




EDWARD R. BRAYTON 

Commuter Industrial Management 

18 Petansett Ct. Norwood, R. I. 


EDWARD W. BREWSTER 

Commuter Chemistry 

Crossways Apts. Kingston, R. I. 


BERNARD A. BRINDAMOUR 

Commuter Accounting 

15 St. George St. W. Warwick, R. I. 


26 









STEPHEN L. BROOKNER 

Commuter Market. & Advertising 

85 Glenham St. Providence, R. I. 


CARL L. BROOKS 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

R.F.D. #1 Wakefield, R. 1. 





JUDITH L. BROWN 

Alpha Delta Pi Mathematics 

51 Alice Ave. Warwick, R. I. 


RICHARD F. BROWN 

Commuter Chem. Engr. 

Breadkheart Hill Rd. W. Greenwich, R. I. 



CHARLES T. BROWNELL 

Bressler Hall Elec. Engr. 

10 Eagle Ave. Brockton, Mass. 


DAVID G. BROWNING 

Commuter Physics 

61 North Road Kingston, R. I. 


ROBERT W. BRUSH 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

108 Columbia St. Wakefield, R. I. 


27 





BENJAMIN BUGLIO 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Chemistry 

139 Rankin Ave. Providence, R. I. 




MARTHA BULLARD 

Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts 


DONALD J. BURKE 

Commuter Gen. Bus. 

97 Winchester St. Providence, R. I. 




ROBERT P. BURNS 

Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 

103 Grand Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


WALTER L. BURNS 

Theta Chi Industrial Management 

Ranger Ave. Lynn, Mass. 



ROBERT A. BUTZIGER 

Sigma Pi Liberal Arts 

131 Greenwood Ave. Warwick, R. 1. 


EUGENE D. BYRNES 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

71 Church St. E. Greenwich, R. I. 




RAYMOND J. CADDEN 

Commuter 
35 Pleasant St. 


Pharmacy 
Valley Falls, R. I. 


28 






dl 


IRVING W. CAHALAN 

Bressler Hall Elec. Engr. 

108 Pawtuxet Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


EDWARD P. CALANDRA 

Beta Psi Alpha Elec. Engr. 

111/2 Perkins Ave. Narragansett, R. I. 





MARILYN J. CALDWELL 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Gen. Teacher Ed. 
788 Kingstown Rd. Peacedale, R. I. 




1 

9 

5 

8 


LOUIS G. CALITRI 

Commuter Market. & Advertising 

909 Kingstown St. Peacedale, R. I. 


WILLIAM M. CAMPBELL 

Phi Mu Delta Gen. Teacher Ed. 

112 W. Lawn Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. 



WALLACE S. CAMPER 

Commuter Business Admin. 

2249 Cranston St. Cranston, K. 1. 



HAROLD S. CARMICHAEL 

Commuter Insurance 

Holland Ave. Riverside, R. I. 


RHODA CARNAVALE 

Commuter Nursing 

73 River Ave. Providence, R. 1. 


29 







ELAINE H. CAROLINE 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Gen. Teacher Ed. 

650 Harvard St. Mattapan 26, Mass. 


RICHARD CARREIRO 


Beta Psi Alpha Business Admin. 

16 Sheldon St. Providence, R. I. 


RAYMOND W. CARROLL 

Sigma Chi Civil Engr. 

65 Tourtetotl Ave. Warwick, R. I. 



SYLVIA CARSON 

Commuter Nursing 

74 Vanderland Ave. E. Providence, R. I. 


ROBERT A. CARUOLO 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Biology 

985 Hartford Ave. Johnston, R. I. 






NANCY CASWELL 

Commuter 

15 Standish Rd. Jamestc 


RICHARD S. CARVALHO 

Sigma Chi Zoology 

47 Johns St. Newport, R. I. 


RICHARD C. CASEY 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Liberal Arts 

1720 Broad St. Cranston, R. I. 


30 








ROGER A. CHAMBERS, JR. 

Lambda Chi Advertising 

1 Eugene St. E. Greenwich, R. I. 



JOHN N. CHAPMAN 

Phi Gamma Delta Agriculture 

101 Ashurst St. Middletown, R. I. 



ROBERT E. CHARPENTIER 
Sigma Chi Civil Engr. 

301 Pulaski St. West Warwick, R. I. 



ANTHONY P. CHATOWSKY 

Theta Chi Biology 

16 Crescent St. Providence, R. I. 


CLAIRE V. CHAVES 

Alpha Chi Omega Mathematics 





KENNETH A. CHEETHAM 

iommuter Agriculture 

3 Elben St. Pawtucket, R. I. 


GEORGE J. CHELAK 

Rho Lota Kappa Industrial Management 

38 Eddy Lane Narragansett, R. I. 


ANTHONY S. CHROSTEK 

Theta Chi Physical Education 

47 Earle St. Central Falls, R. 1. 




31 





ROBERT P. CIOLFI 

Commuter Business Admin. 

281 Welfare Ave. Norwood, R. 1. 


BARBARA J. CITRIN 

Sigma Delta Tau Home Economics 

69-40 Yellowstone Blvd. Forest Hills, N. Y. 


HOWARD W. CLARK 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

28 Brown St. Narragansett, R. I. 


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JOAN TUXBURY CLARK HARRY C. CLEMSON 

Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. .Commuter Chemistry 

28 Brown St. Narragansett, R. I. 49 Gough Ave. W. Warwick, R. I. 



EUGENE A. CLOUTIER ROSANNE G. COHEN 

Commuter Liberal Arts Delta Zeta Home Economics 

452 Grove St. Woonsocket, R. I. 616 East Lincoln Ave. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 



STANLEY I. COHEN 

Commuter Civil Engr. 

24 Brown St. Narragansett, R. I. 


32 








RONALD W. COLLINS 


EDITH CONN 

Butterfield Hall 

Agriculture 

Commuter 

Nursing 

54 Redland Ave. 

Rumford 16, R. I. 

R.F.D. m 

E. Greenwich, R. I. 






EUGENE R. CONNOR 

Lambda Chi Alpha . Civil Engr. 

Log Rd. Smithfield, R. I. 


GEORGE CONTI 

Sigma Nu E. Mathematics 

168 Kimball St. Providence, R. I. 


SIDNEY D. COOK 

Sigma Chi Chemical Engr. 

162 Main St. Lonsdale, R. I. 


33 






RICHARD CORREIRA 

Commuter Gen. Bus. 

419 Benefit St. Providence, R. I. 


MARY T. CRAGAN 

Chi Omega Gen. Teacher Ed. 

Kenyon Ave. East Greenwich, R. I. 





JANE A. CRANSTON 


Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Home Economics 
279 Main Ave. Warwick, R. I. 


ANN T. CREAMER 

Chi Omega Gen. Teacher Ed. 

10 Nayatt Rd. West Barrington, R. I. 



WILLIAM CROASDALE 

Phi Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 

Shelter Harbor Westerly, R. I. 


MARJORIE W. CROOK 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

18 Home Ave. Providence, R. I. 




34 








JOHN J. CUNNINGHAM 

Theta Chi Gen. Bus. 

9 Thackery St. Providence, R. I. 





ALLAN H. DANN 

Bressler Hall E. Mathematics 

Boss Rd. Foster, R. I. 


JANET E. DAVIES 

Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 

108 Mason Ave. Cranston, R. I. 



I 

9 

5 

8 





EDWARD W. DAVIS 
Phi Gamma Delta Chemical Engr. 

30 Hauthorne Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


BARBARA G. 

Sigma Kappa 
29 Bristol Ave. 


DECESARE 

Gen. Teacher Ed. 
Providence, R. I. 


LAWRENCE 

Beta Psi Alpha 
1755 Cranston St. 


DEL BONIS 

Civil Engr. 
Cranston, R. I. 


35 








RAYMOND V. DELORME 

Phi Gamma Delta Chemical Engr. 

17 Baker St. West Warwick, R. I. 


ERNEST F. DELUSKI 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

W. Allenton Road Allenton, R. I. 


VINCENT A. DENICOLA 

Commuter Pharmacy 

22 Peter St. Providence, R. I. 


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JOHN P. DEPASQUALE 

Commuter Pharmacy 

349 Thayer St. Providence, R. I. 


DENISE D. DESMARAIS 

Delta Zeta Secretarial Studies 

1086 Stafford Rd. Fall River, Mass. 



CHARLES G. DEVINE 

Commuter Gen. Bus. 

Fletcher Rd. E. Greenwich, R. I. 


BRUCE M. DIAMOND 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Civil Engr. 

89 South Pier Rd. Narragansett, R. I. 


ROBERT C. DI IORIO 

Lambda Chi Alpha Business Admin. 

81 Central Ave. Narragansett, R. I. 


36 









ANTHONY C. DI 

MAIO 

MARIE DI MASE 

Beta Psi Alpha 

Biology 

Commuter 

Nursing 

1895 Broad St. 

Cranston, R. I. 

1132 Smith St. 

Providence, R. I. 



DONALD D. DINGER 

Sigma Chi Elec. Engr. 

51 Arlington Ave. Providence, R. I. 



HENRY A. DI PRETE 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Insurance 

74 Auburn St. Cranston, R. I. 


ANTHONY F. DI SANTO 

Commuter Pharmacy 

Dockray Road Wakefield, R. I. 



I 

9 

5 

8 



EDWARD D. DONNELLY 

Commuter Industrial Engr. 

123 Ruggles St. Providence, R. I. 


WILLIAM W. DOOLEY 

Bressler Hall Elec. Engr. 

53 Lupine St. Pawtucket, R. I. 


FRANCIS DOWIOT 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

124 Almy St. Providence, R. I. 



37 





CHARLES J. DOWLING 

Phi Sigma Kappa Business Admin. 

Jamestown, R. I. 


571 North Road 


RICHARD M. DUBOIS 

Sigma Chi Elec. Engr. 

958 Cass Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. 


JOAN DUFFY 

Alpha Xi Delta Home Economics 

37 West St. East Greenwich, R. I. 




s 

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THOMAS 

Commuter 
38 Welfare Ave. 


J. DUGGAN 

Business Admin. 
Cranston, R. I. 


RICHARD DUNCAN 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

R.F.D. Wakefield, R. I. 





EVELYN L. EDELSTEIN 

Sigma Delta Tau Gen. Teacher Ed. 

2662 Ocean Ave. Brooklyn 29, N. Y. 



38 






MARGARET F. EGERTON 

Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 

Shelter Harbor Westerly, R. I. 




JOHN F. EMIN, JR. 

Lambda Chi Gen. Agric. 

John Mowry Rd. Smithfield, R. I. 


SUSANNE K. ERNSTIN 

Sigma Delta Tau Home Economics 

108-43 69th Road Forest Hills, N. Y. 



1 

9 

5 

8 


CYNTHIA F. ESSEX 


West Annex 
20 Bates Ave. 


Liberal Arts 
West Warwick, R. I. 


PETER E. ESSEX 


Phi Mu Delta 
Dock ray Road 


Music Education 
Wakefield, R. I. 






ALVIN W. EVANS 

Bressler Hall „ . Ph *“« 

Maple Ave. Doylestown, Pa. 


GILBERT FAIN 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

126 Atlantic Ave. Providence, R. I. 


ARLENE D. FALL 

Alpha Xi Delta Home Economics 

Webster Ave. Bonnet Shore, R. I. 


39 








WILLIAM H. FALL 


Agriculture 
Bonnet Shore, R. I. 


ALDEN D. FARNUM, JR. 

Commuter Industrial Engr. 

Trailer Park, U.R.I. Kingston, R. I. 


MARION E. FARRELL 

Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics 

1 Viking Dr. Bristol, R. I. 


S 

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JAMES V. FAY 

Busint 


HERBERT FINE 

Tau Epsilon Phi Accounting 

58 Daboll St. Providence, R. I.' 





RICHARD F. FINNEGAN 

Commuter Accounting 

16 Academy Ave. Providence, R. I. 


DONALD C. FINNERTY 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

62 Forbes St. Riverside, R. I. 


ANNE PATRICIA FIRTH 

Sigma Kappa Liberal Arts 

36 Loveland Road Brookline, Mass. 


40 








PAUL E. FITZGERALD 

Sigma Chi Mech. Engr. 

1108 Main St. Wakefield, R. I. 


LOUIS FITZPATRICK 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Industrial Management 
586 Oaklawn Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


ROGER J. FLEET 




Business Admin. 




I 

9 

5 

8 


PATRICIA FLEMING 

Sigma Kappa Home Economics 

176 Homer St. Newton Centre, Mass. 


PETER B. FLINT 

Commuter Agriculture 

Woody Hill Road Escoheag, R. I. 





EDWARD P. FLYNN 


Commuter 
44 Maple Ave. 


Civil Engr. 
West Warwick, R. I. 


JOSEPH E. 

Bressler Hall 
53 Hillside Ave. 


FOLEY, JR. 

Mech. Engr. 
Tiverton, R. I. 


DAVID 

Rho Iota Kappa 
Rocky Hill Road 


P. FOSTER 

Market. & Advertising 
Smithfield, R. I. 


41 







MIMI G. FRANK 


Commuter 
234 Eighth Street 


Home Economics 
Providence, R. I. 


ELIZABETH B. FROST 

Sigma Kappa Home Economics 

378 Greenwood Ave. Rumford, R. I. 


DANIEL F. FRYER 

Commuter Business Admin. 

163 Greenwood Street Cranston, R. I. 


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ROBERT E. FUREY 


Butterfield Hall Elec. Engr. 

P.O. Box 305 Ashton, R. I. 


ANTHONY FUSARO 

Phi Sigma Kappa Liberal Arts 

7 Ray St. West Warwick, R. I. 






FRANK A. GAGLIONE 

Commuter Industrial Management 

44 Maplewood Cranston, R. I. 


JOSEPH J. GALLAGHER 

Bressler Hall Chemical Engr. 

82 Gooding St. Pawtucket, R. I. 



ROBERT T. GALLUCCI 

Beta Psi Alpha Gen. Bus. 

80 Freese St. Providence, R. I. 


42 









RICHARD E. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 
25 Talbot Manor 


GAMMAGE 

Business Admin. 
Edgewood, R. I. 


STEPHEN 
Sigma Chi 
19 Spring St. 


F. GARDELLA 

Industrial Management 
Woonsocket, R. I. 


GEORGE P. GARDINER 

Bressler Hall Market. & Adv. 

West Wrentham Rd. Manville, R. I. 




1 

9 

5 

8 


THOMAS F. GEARY 

Lambda Chi Alpha Biology 

Rockland Road Scituate, R. I. 


JAMES E. GERLACH 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Market. & Advertising 
Putnam Pike Greenville, R. I. 



ARTHUR N. GILBERT 

Commuter XT Liberal Arts 

89 So. Pier Road Narragansett, R. I. 



WAYNE B. GILBERT 

Phi Mu Delta Insurance 

33 Roseland Ave. Warwick, R. I. 



FRANCES J. GILGUN 

Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 

15 Amos St. Peace Dale, R. I. 


43 








ROBERT J. GIGUERE 

Commuter Agriculture 

590 Newport Ave. Pawtucket, R, I. 


JUDITH E. GOLD 

Sigma Delta Tau Gen. Teacher Ed. 

110-44 64 Road Forest Hills, N. Y. 


KENNETH D. GOLDSHINE 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

12 Brown St. Narragansett, R. I. 


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ROBERT S. GOODMAN 

Tau Epsilon Phi Market. & Adv. 

104 E. Melrose St. Valley Stream, N. Y. 


WILLIAM B. GOULD 

Phi Mu Delta Liberal Arts 

926 Woodgate Ave. Elberon, N. J. 





DONALD M. GOWDY, JR. 

Bressler Hall Chemical Engr. 

35 Sylvan Ave. Edgewood, R. I. 


EVELYN L. GRAICHEN 

EVERARD W. GRAIN 

Chi Omega 

Home Economics 

Commuter 

Business Admin. 

Shady Harbor 

Westerly, R. 1. 

114 Hillard Ave. 

Worwick, R. I. 







ROBERT J. GRANDCHAMP 

Commuter Pre-Med. 

1263 Kingstown Road Kingston, R. I. 


Commuter 
6 John St. 


VICTOR GRASSO 

Business Adm 




JOSEPH F. 

Commuter 
5 Rodman St. 


GRAY, JR. 

Pharmacy 
Narragansett, R. I. 




JOSEPH F. GRENIER 

Commuter Pharmacy 

2084 Mineral Spring Ave. N. Providence, R. I. 


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ROBERT L. GREENSTEIN 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Market. & Advertising 
2- Deborah St. Narragansett, R. I. 



CYNTHIA F. GRINNELL 

Davis Hall Mathematics 

15 Standish Road Jamestown, R. I. 


ROBERT A. CROCOTT 

Commuter Pharmacy 

5 Rodman St. Narragansett, R. I. 


GORDON M. HALL 

Phi Mu Delta Accounting 

10 Carrie Ave. Rumford, R. I. 


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STEWART HALL 

Phi Mu Delta Industrial Management 

143 Chace Ave. Providence, R. I. 


RICHARD L. HAMBLIN 

Sigma Chi Accounting 

Turnpike Ave. Portsmouth, R. I. 



CHARLES G. HAMMANN 

Butterfield Hall Agriculture 

26 Bernice Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. 



HARRY L. HAMPSON 

Butterfield Hall Physical Education 

222 Arnold Road Coventry, R. I. 


PETER G. HANNA 

Bressler Hall Business Admin. 

12 Dunbar St. Chathan, N. J. 



SARKIS J. HARONIAN 

Commuter Pharmacy 

87 Vinton St. Providence, R. I. 



DALE G. HARRINGTON 

Sigma Chi Mech. Engr. 

854 Harris Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. 



RAYMOND C. HARRINGTON 

Butterfield Hall Liberal Arts 

Moose Horn Road East Greenwich, R. I. 


46 







DONALD S. HARRIS 

Lambda Chi Agriculture 

Harris Road Smithfield, R. I. 


STANLEY H. HATCH 

Commuter Accounting 

Fairground Road W. Kingston, R. I. 


WILLIAM F. HATHAWAY 

Butterfield Hall Chemistry 

South County Trail East Greenwich, R. I. 




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CLAIRE E. HAUGEN 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Liberal Arts 

98 Congress Ave. Providence, R. I. 


ROSEMARY HEITMANN 

Alpha Xi Delta Biology 

75 Green End Ave. Middletown, R. I. 



MARTIN S. HELLEWELL 

immuter , Liberal Arts 

Lees, Upper College Rd. Kingston, R. I. 


FREDERICK A. HESKETH 

Commuter Civil Engr. 

72 Westwood Ave. Edgewood, R. I. 



RONALD M. HEY 

Commuter Market. & Advertising 

951 Main St. Wakefield, R. I. 


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Sigma Nu 
Box 117 


JAMES W. HIXON 

Gen. Bus. 
Beebe River, N. H. 


DOUGLAS G. HILL 


Commuter Accounting 

406 Park Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


CAROLYN HINDLEY 

Delta Zata Home Economics 

84 Ruff Stone Road Greenville, R. I. 


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HERBERT M. HOFFORD, JR. 


Theta Chi Liberal Arts 

54 Woodruff Ave. Wakefield, R. I. 


ALLEN L. HOLMES 

Beta Psi Alpha Business Admin. 

19 Glendale Dr. West Warwick, R. I. 





JANE M. HOPKINS 

Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. 

55 Hopkins Hill Rd. Coventry, R. 1. 


ALEX HRISANTHOPOULOS 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

31 Upper College Road Kingston, R. I. 


CLARKE G. HOMAN 

Phi Mu Delta Physics 

12 Gould St. Wakefield, R. I. 




48 








DORIS E. JENSEN 

Alpha Delta Pi Market. & Advertising 

79 North Ridge St. Portchester, N. Y. 


JAMES M. JERUE 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Industrial Engr. 

143 Gallup St. Providence, R. I. 





WILLIAM H. JOHL 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

715 Ocean Ave. New London, Conn. 


CHARLOTTE G. JOHNSON 

Commuter Home Economics 

Box 123 Allenton, R. I. 


GORDON C. JOHNSON 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

85 Norton Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


49 






MARILYN A. JOHNSON 

£!*] O me ga Home Economics 

246 Eighth Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. 



MURIEL JOHNSON 

w 4 Nursing 

246 Eighth Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. 


SHIRLEY A. JOHNSON 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Secretarial Studies 
23 Colesonian Dr. Lakewood 5, R. I. 




ROBERT V. JOSLIN 

^appa Agriculture 

69 Main St. Fiskeville, R. I. 


RUTH M. JURSA 

Commuter 

1914 Greenman Ave. Wes 




DONALD KARP 

Commuter Market. & Advertising 

43 Fifth Ave. Narragansett, R. I. 



HARVEY C. KARP 

Tau Epsilon Phi Accounting 

7 Hazel Place Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. 



Commuter 
Winsor Ave. 


Agriculture 
Johnson, R. I. 


50 





FRED KATZENSTEIN 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Agriculture 

67-25 Thornton Place Forest Hills 75, N. Y. 


PATRICIA A. KELLEY 

Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 

52 Dexterdale Rd. Providence, R. I. 




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MARY L. KENNEY 


Commuter Pharmaty 

30 Humbert Ave. Cranston, R.I. 


GEORGE E. KENT 

Phi Mu Delta Music Education 

Shady Harbor Westerly, R. I. 




EVERETT E. 

Commuter 
Dugway Bridge Rd. 


KENYON, JR. 

Horticulture 
Usquepaugh, R. I. 



CLIFFORD F. KING 

Commuter Agriculture 

274 Main St. 


Wakefield, R. I. 


RAYMOND F. KING 

Commuter Pharmacy 

449 Broadway Newport, R. I. 



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ROBERT D. KLANG 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Industrial Management 
10 Lakeview Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. 



GEORGE KNIGHT 


Commuter 
19B Church Street 


Mech. Engr. 
Peacedale, R. I. 



WILLIAM L. KOURY 

Commuter Engr. Mathematics 

1108 Main St. Wakefield, R. I. 


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KURT KRAUSE 


Elec. Engr. 
Cranston, R. I. 


HARRIET S. KROGER 
Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Home Economics 

17 Howland Ave. Jamestown, R. I. 




RUTH B. LABUSH 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Liberal Arts 

164 Cypress St. Providence, R. I. 


DONALD E. LAKEY 


Sigma Chi 
60 Eustis Ave. 


Liberal Arts 
Newport, R. I. 



LUISA LAMBORGHINI 

Alpha Delta Pi Biology 

99 High Service Ave. North Providence, R. 1. 


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JAMES E. LAMOUREAUX 
Sigma Nu Gen. Teacher Ed. 

R.F.D. Coventry, R. I. 


HARRY E. LANCASTER 

Commuter Business Admin. 

379 Power Road Pawtucket, R. I. 


JARVIS L. LANCASTER 

Commuter Business Admin. 

R.F.D. Hammond Farm Saunderstown, R. I. 






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ANTHONY F. LANCELLOTTA 

Commuter Agriculture 

64 Reed Ave. W. Warwick, R. I. 


MELVIN 
Bressler Hall 
19 Magnolia St. 


M. LANDESBERG 

Elec. Engr. 
Cranston, R. I. 



BERNARD 
Commuter 
48 Phillips St. 


E. LA PORTE 

Elec. Engr. 
Wickford, R. I. 



ELLEN A. LARSEN 

Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. 

17 Mason Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


RICHARD A. LASALLE 

Sigma Chi Physics 

44 Howland Ave. Cranston, R. I. 



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MARILYN S. LAW 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Home Economics 
Greene Sr. Slatersville, R. I. 



MARY LAWTON 

Delta Zela Nursing 

6 Bedlow Ave. Newport, R. I. 


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EDGAR C. LEDUC 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

92 Rodman St. Narragansett, R. I. 


BYUNG HUN LEE 


Bressler 
2 Daichodong 


Mech. Engr. 
Seoul, Korea 





MARIAN 

Kingston Inn 
169 Columbia Ave. 


E. LEE 

Gen. Teacher Ed. 
Edgewood, R. I. 


ARTHUR 

Lambda Chi Alpha 
1344 Pontiac Ave. 


G. LEMOI 

Indus. Management 
Cranston, R. I. 


RUSSELL A. LENIHAN 

Phi Gamma Delta Business Admin. 

Waystones Watch Hill, R. I. 


54 






JOHN M. LEOPOLD 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

School St. E. Greenwich, R. I. 


Commuter 
70 Pond St. 


ROBERT LESLIE 

Liberal Arts 
Wakefield, R. I. 


Commuter 
56 King St. 


ETHYL LESSARD 

Nursing 
Warren, R. I. 




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DONALD L. LET ALIEN 

Bressler Hall Pharmacy 

46 Suffolk St. Fall River, Mass. 


ALFRED J. LETOURNEAU 

Commuter Accounting 

144 Lenox Ave. Providence, R. I. 



ERNEST J. LEVESQUE 

Commuter , Pharmacy 

620 Woonasq. Ave. N. Providence, R. 1. 




HOWARD M. LEVY 

Butterfield Hall Elec. Engr. 

288 Swan St. Providence, R. I. 


PATRICIA A. LEWIS 

Eleanor Roosevelt Home Economics 

50 Tower Hill Road Wickford, R. I. 


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PAUL A. LIETAR 

Lambda Chi Alpha Liberal Arts 

116 Glen Road Woonsocket, R. I. 



STEPHEN LIPKA 



JAMES LOVEGREEN 

Phi Sigma Kappa Insurance 

126 Julia St. Cranston, R. 1. 


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JOAN E. LOXSOM 


CHARLES A. LYNCH 

Commuter Business Admin. 

Rodman St. Narragansett, R. 1. 





HOWARD E. MacDUFF 

Theta Chi Business Admin. 

40 School St. Peacedale, R. I. 



STEPHAN J. MACK 

Tau Epsilon Phi Business Admi 

66-58 Selfridge St. Forest Hills, N. 


STEVEN A. MADREPERLA 

Butterfield Hall Civil Engr. 

161 Highwood Ave. Weehawken, N. J. 


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KATHERINE C. MAGINNIS 

Chi Omega Liberal Arts 

35-16 Bell Blvd. Bayside, N. Y. 


JOHN N. MAGUIRE 


LEONE D. MAINELL1 

Beta Psi Alpha Mech. Engr. 

212 Leah St. Providence 8, R. I. 



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MARYANN MAINLAND 

Commuter Nursing 

91 Miller Ave. East Providence, R. I. 


ROBERT J. MAIRS, III 


Phi Gamma Delta 
32 Don Ave. 


Business Admin. 
Rumford, R. I. 





PETER A. MANICKAS 

Phi Gamma Delta Market. & Advertising 

65 Bloomfield St. Pawtucket, R. I. 


JACQUELINE MALLEY 

Kingston Inn Home Economics 

10 jenny's Lane Barrington, R. I. 


JOSEPH G. MANCONE 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

38 Allens Ave. Wakefield, R. I. 


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JOHN J. MANNING 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

135 Western Promenade St. Cranston, R. I. 


JANICE E. MARCILLE 


Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. 

37 Colony Ave. Greenwood, R. I. 


SAMUEL F. MARSOCCI 

Commuter Chemistry 

31 Prospect Hill West Warwick, R. I. 



DAVID A. MARTIN 


Sigma Nu 
111 Julia St. 


Liberal Arts 
Cranston, R. I. 


GEORGE J. MARTIN 

Phi Kappa Theta Accounting 

55 Rancolos Dr. Edgewood, R. I. 





AMERICO D. MARTINS 

Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 

1 1 1 Connection St. Newport, R. I. 


HARRY W. MASON 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

Trailer Park Kingston, R. I. 


JOHN W. MASON 

31 Upper College Road Liberal Arts 

93 Gibbs Ave. Newport, R. I. 


58 








PAUL O. MASSE 

Commuter Pharmacy 

19 Crossman Sr. Central Falls, R. I. 


GEORGE M. MATHEWSON 

Sigma Chi E. Mathematics 


21 Fairview Ave. 


Middletown, R. I. 


ARTHUR R. MATTHEWS 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

11 Miami St. West Warwick, R. I. 


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SARKIS 

MATOIAN 

PAUL G. MAZER 

40 Fortin Road 

Pharmacy 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Chemistry 

240 Fountain St. 

Pawtucket, R. I. 

34 Madison St. 

Fall River, Mass. 



KATHLEEN F. McCANN 

Chi Omega ■ Gen. Teacher Ed. 

232 Sowams Road Barrington, R. I. 



david f. McCarthy 

1245 Kingston Road Civil Engr. 

85 Hunnewell Ave. Elmont, N. Y. 



SHEILA McCARVILLE 

Sigma Kappa Liberal Arts 

155 Delaware Ave. Freeport, N. Y. 


59 





thomas w. McDonald 

Lambda Chi Alpha Accounting 

64 Arnold St. Lonsdale, R. i. 


JAMES P. McELROY IAN McKECHNIE 

Commuter Sociology Sigma Nu Industrial Engr. 

124 Chapin Ave. Providence, R. I. 56 Chandler Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. 


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DONALD C. McINTOSH ADELBERT McINTYRE 


Phi Sigma Kappa 

Civil Engr. 

Commuter 

Physics 

22 Mayfair Drive 

Rumford, R. I. 

Indian Lake 

Wakefield, R. I. 





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PAUL MELKONIAN 

Commuter Pharmacy 

824 Warwick Ave. Warwick, R. I. 


ROBERT A. MELLO 

Commuter Accounting 

Red Camp Ave. Quonset Pt., R. I. 


GREGORY M. MILLIGAN 


Mech. Engr. 
Westerly, R. I. 



ELAINE N. MINER 

Chi Omega Home Economics 

174 Wentworth Ave. Edgewood, R. I. 


EDWARD P. MONAHAN 

Commuter Accounting 

14 Cleveland St. Wakefield, R. I. 



RAYMOND J. MONGEAU 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

74 Harbor Ave. West Warwick, R. I. 


CHARLES MOORE 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Accounting 

32 Hall Ave. Summerville, Mass. 




PATRICIA MORAN 

Commuter Nursing 

25 Whitford St. Wakefield, R. I. 


61 







HARTLEY MOREY 


Tau Kappa Epsilon Business Admin. 

2 Proctor PI. Providence, R. I. 


STANLEY A. MORGENSTERN 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Business Admin. 

9 Averbach Lane Lawrence, N. Y. 


GEORGE R. MORROW 

Phi Gamma Delta Civil Engr. 

Albany Ave. Thornwood, N. Y. 



CHARLES I. MOTES 


Commuter Mech. Engr. 

Watch Hiol Road Westerly, R. I. 


RICHARD E. MULHOLLAND 

Commuter Chemical Engr. 

15A Church St. Peacedale, R. I. 



JAMES F. MULLERVY 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

1286 Kingston Rd. Kingston, R. I. 




JAMES M. MUNRO 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

51 Pleasant St. Wickford, R. I. 


JOSEPH P. MURPHY 

Bresslar Mech. Engr. 

54 Ferncrest Blvd. North Providence, R. I. 


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RICHARD D. MURRAY 

6 Rockland St. Nartagansett Accounting 


J. NEIL MURPHY 


Commuter 

103 Longwood Ave. 


Pharmacy 
Edgewood, R. I. 



VIRGINIA NACCARATO 



GEORGE R. NACCI 

Commuter Chemical Engr. 

195 Enfield Ave. Providence, R. I. 


NORMAN NEINCHEL 


Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 

9 Briar Lane Kingston, R. 1. 



DONALD R. NARDONE 

Commuter Civil Engr. 

20 Greenman Ave. Westerly, R. I. 



JOHN NELSON 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

84 Second Ave. Cranston, R. I. 



HUGH C. NEVILLE 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts 

1 1 Deborah St. Narragansett, R. I. 


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Theta Chi 
33 Cartier St, 


WILLIAM J. NIXON 


Industrial Management 
Cranston, R. I. 


JAMES L. NOLAN 


Commuter Liberal Arts 

727 Kingstown Rd. Peacedale, R. I. 




ROBERT L. NORET 

Commuter Pharmacy 

83 Norwood Ave. Warwick, R. I. 



THOMAS F. NORTON 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

331 Washington West Warwick, R. I. 



JULIUS J. NOTARDONATO 

Commuter Chemical Engr. 

29 Cathedral Ave. Providence, R. I. 




FRANK L. NOYES 

Rho Iota Kappa Agriculture 

66 Turner Ave. Oaklawn, R. I. 


EDWARD P. O'BRIEN 

Phi Gamma Delta Business Admin. 

5 Pilgrim Dr. Norwood, R. I. 


JANE A. ORMISTON 

Sigma Kappa Nursing 

607 Tibbetts Circle Warner Roben, Georgia 


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NORMA C. PANNONE 

Eleanor Roosevelt Pharmacy 

325 Power Rd. Pawtucket, R. I. 



CLINTON R. PARK 


Commuter Pharmacy 

14 Edward St. Newport, R. I. 


THEODORE PARKER 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

195 Waterman St. Providence, R. I. 




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JANE PARROTT 

Eleanor Roosevelt Liberal Arts 

103 Sanford Ave. Somerset, Mass. 


ALDEN B. PATERSON 

Her Agriculture 




MARTIN J. PAYTON 

Beta Psi Alpha ^lec. 

40 Greenfield St. 


Pawtucket, R. I. 


CALVIN PECKHAM 

Sigma Pi Business Admin. 

47 Howland Ave. Jamestown, R. I. 


JEAN PECKHAM 

East Hall Physics 

52 Spring St. Hope Valley, R. I. 



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KENNETH A. PECKHAM 


Liberal Arts 
Wakefield, R. I. 




CECILIA PEREIRA 

Eleanor Roosevelt Pharmacy 

126 Nelson St. Fall River, Mass. 


SAMUEL W. PERELMAN 
Alpha Epsilon Pi Industrial Management 
53 Higgins Ave. Providence, R. I. 



ANTHONY E. PERRETTA 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

57 Greene St. East Greenwich, R. I. 


ALAN A. PfiRRY 

30 Upper College Road Mech. Engr. 

132 Warrington St. Providence, R. I. 




CLOVIS L. PETRIN 

Phi Kappa Theta Mech. Engr. 

36 Mumford St. West Warwick, R. I. 


EMIL F. PETERSEN 

Sigma Chi Business Admin. 

8 Campus Ave. Kingston, R. I. 


RICHARD T. PETERSEN 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

39 Kersey Rd. Peacedale, R. I. 




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PATRICIA L. PETRONE 

Alpha Xi Delta Liberal Arts 

140 Winter St. Fall River, Mass. 



Theta Chi 
65 Julia St. 


JOHN J. PIACITELLI 


LEON P. PIASCIK 

Dairy Barn Agriculture 

21 Pembroke Lane West Warwick, R. 1. 




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RONALD L. PICKERING 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

97 Adelaide Ave. Providence, R. I. 


Commuter 
15 Phillips St. 


WILLIAM H. PIERCE 



THEODORE PITAS, JR. 

Sigma Pi . . Agriculture 

Pitas Ave. 


South Attleboro, Mass. 


EUGENE D. PISTACCHIO 

Commuter Pharmacy 

5 Newton St. North Providence, R. I. 



NANCY J. PLACE 

Sigma Kappa Secretarial Studies 

67 White Parkway North Smithfield, R. I. 


67 







THOMAS C. POLAND 

Trailer Park Agriculture 

Trailer Park Kingston, R. I. 


RITA M. RAINONE 

Eleanor Roosevelt Chemistry 

260 Palace Ave. Greenwood, R. I. 


EARLE K. RALPH, III 

31 Upper College Rd. Chemistry 

152 Grand Ave. Cranston, R. I. 



HOWARD M. RANDALL 


RAYMOND L. RANDALL 

226 Butterfield Gen. Teacher Ed. 

10 Miller Ave., Shawomet Warwick, R. I. 



RICHARD D. RENDINE 

Beta Psi Alpha Chemistry 

64 Penn St. Providence, R. I. 


JOHN A. RENFREW 

Bressler Hall Insurance 

71 Potter St. Pawtucket, R. I. 


LEILA J. RAY 

Sigma Kappa Liberal Arts 

207 Pleasant St. Rumford, R. I. 




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MERCEDES G. RENZULLI 

Alpha Delta Pi Liberal Arts 

764 Reservoir Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


JUDITH A. RHOADES 


Delta Zeta Home Economics 

15 Taylor St. Cranston, R. I. 





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DAVID M. RICE 

204 High St., Peacedale Industrial Engr. 

45 Capwell Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. 


NANCY A. RIGBY 

Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 

14 Greenfield Ave. North Providence, R. I. 



MARIANNE RILEY 

Alpha Xi Delta Business Education 

1 1 Wincester Lane Halesite, N. Y. 


WILLIAM D. RILEY 

Bressler Mech. Engr. 

23 Hopkins Hill Rd. Coventry, R. I. 


CARLO ROBERTI 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Agricultural Chemistry 
112 Parnell St. Providence, R. I. 


69 




DAVID J. ROBINSON 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

8 Pierce St. Westerly, R. I. 


RANDOLPH E. ROMANO 

Commuter Indus. Management 

3 Court St. E. Greenwich, R. I. 


ELIZABETH A. ROSS 

Eleanor Roosevelt Liberal Arts 

R.F.D. Hi Bradford, R. I. 


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LILLIAN ROSSI 

>a Secretarial Studies 

r Ave. Providence, R. I. 


RICHARD J. ROWEY 

Sigma Pi Mech. Engr. 

R.F.C. #1, Washington Hwy. Lincoln, R. I. 





JOSEPH ROZPAD 

Butterfield Elec. Engr. 

18 Goddard St. Providence, R. I. 


JOSEPH A. RUSSO 

Phi Sigma Kappa Agriculture 

R.F.D. Woodville, R. I. 


STEPHEN C. RYDER 


Commuter Business Admin. 

80 Dexterdale Dr. Warwick, R. I. 


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JOSEPH P. RYNN 

Commuter Insurance 

18 Intervale Ave. East Providence, R. I. 


JEROME P. SALINGER 

Tau Epsilon Phi Liberal Arts 

544 Clubhouse Rd. Woodmere, L. L, N. Y. 


CHESTER N. SALISBURY 

Lambda Chi Alpha Agriculture 

96 Mason Ave. Cranston, R. I. 



ELSA L. SARGENT 

Alpha Delta Pi Gen. Teacher Ed. 

177 Miantonomi Middletown, R. I. 


FRANK J. SATCHELL, JR. 

Commuter Business Ad 

245 Bayview Ave. Cranston, 



GRETA M. SATHER 

Eleanor Roosevelt Home Economics 

262 Wilson Ave. Rumford, R. I. 



FRANK J. SAVARESE 

Phi Sigma Kappa Agriculture 

Roaring Brook Farm Chappaqua, N. Y. 



JULIA M. SAVIANO 

Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 

274 Wood St. Bristol, R. I. 


71 




ALAN E. SAYLES 

Commuter Insurance 

126 Waterman Ave. Cranston, R. I. 




HENRY W. SCHAEFER 

Butterfield Mech. Engr. 

109 Prospect St. Pawtucket, R. I. 


ROBERT F. SCHAEFER 

Sigma Chi Industrial Engr. 

3065 Roberts Ave. Bronx, N. Y. 


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PHILIP G. SCHLEGEL, JR. 

Commuter Industrial Management 

274 Main St. Wakefield, R. I. 


ROBERT H. SCHMIDT 

Rho Iota Kappa Liberal Arts 

84-51 Beverly Rd. Kew Gardens, N. Y. 





CAROL A. SCHNITZER 

Chi Omega Gen. Teacher Ed. 

23 Canonicus Newport, R. I. 


WILLIAM L. SCHNITZER 

Phi Kappa Theta Liberal Arts 

23 Canonicus Newport, R. I. 


LINDA J. SCHNEIDERMAN 

Eleanor Roosevelt Home Economics 

15 Lakeside Dr. Lawrence, N. Y. 


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WILLIAM P. SCHOENINGER 

Commuter Agriculture 

32 Lawn Ave. Edgewood, R. I. 


LEONARD SCHRETER 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Chemistry 


25 Philmore Rd. 


Newton, Mass. 




CLEMENT 

Commuter 
9 Tucker Ave. 


SCIOLA 

Accounting 
Wakefield, R. I. 



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PAMELA G. SEIBERT 

Chi Omega Home Economics 

921 Amaryllis Ave. Oradell, N. J. 


LINDA S. SHEMIN 

Sigma Delta Tau Market. & Advertising 

69-39 Yellowstone Blvd. Forest Hills, N. Y. 




ANNE L. SHEPLEY 

Alpha Chi Omega General Teacher Ed. 

301 Green End Ave. Middletown, R. I. 


JOHN R. SHINE 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

Barry Rd. Providence, R. I 


ROBERT J. SICKLES 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

19'/2 Providence St. Providence, R. I. 


73 






ARNOLD M. SIDEL 


Commuter Pharmacy 

40 Brown St. Narragansett, R. I. 



MARJORIE SIIRO 

Eleanor Roosevelt Accounting 

Frenchtown Rd. East Greenwich, R. I. 



ROSE A. SILVER 

Sigma Delta Tau Accounting 

106 Vi East Ave. Westerly, R. I. 


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ERNEST E. SLOCUM, JR. 


Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 

68 Webster Ave. Providence, R. I. 


EARL D. SMITH 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Elec. Engr. 

793 Elmwood Ave. Providence, R. I. 



ESTHER J. SMITH 

Alpha Xi Delta Business Education 

146 Country Club Dr. Gaspee Plateau, R. I. 


JANET E. SMITH 

Eleanor Roosevelt Pharmacy 

593 West Main Rd. Middletown, R. I. 


MARYLYN R. SMITH 

Chi Omega Liberal Arts 

10 Lawrence Ave. Providence, R. I. 


74 







RICHARD D. SMITH 

Sigma Chi Agriculture 

2 Coronodo St. Jamestown, R. I. 


NORMAN R. SODERBERG 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

43 Arnold Neck Dr. Apponaug, R. I. 




BRADFORD E. SOUTHWORTH 

Phi Mu Delta Agriculture 

14 Calver St. New London, Conn. 




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5 

8 


DOROTHY T. SPAZIANO SYDNEY A. SPINK 


Eleanor Roosevelt 

Liberal Arts 

Commuter 

Mech. Engr. 

30 Glenwood Ave. 

Cranston, R. I. 

29 Sumner Ave. 

Cranston, R. I. 



BURTON A. STEEN 

Phi Mu Delta Market. & Advertising 

37 Shore Rd. Riverside, R. I. 


LUCILLE STANTON 

Commuter Nursing 

Stony Fort Rd. Saunderstown, R. I. 


EDMUND W. STABILE 

Bressler Elec. Engr. 

46 Terrace Ave. Providence, R. I. 



75 





ERNEST STENHOUSE 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Agriculture 

150 Shore Road Westerly, R. I. 


ROBERT K. STEVENS 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

R.F.D. ffl East Greenwich, R. I. 


LEO R. ST. JEAN 

Commuter Indus. Engr. 

48 George St. Woonsocket, R. I. 


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WAYNE A. STRAWDERMAN CHARLES M. SULLIVAN 


Phi Sigma Kappa 

Mech. Engr. 

Commuter 

Agriculture 

South Broad St. 

Ashaway, R. I. 

83 Burnett St. 

Providence, R. I. 







DORIAN M. SUNDQUIST 

Delta Zeta Home Economics 

240 Aqueduct Road Cranston, R. I. 


JOHN J. SUTTON 

Lambda Chi Alpha Business Admin. 

31 Sharon St. Providence, R. I. 


CHARLES A. SWEET 

Commuter Mech. Engr. 

37 Spring St. Peacedale, R. I. 


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JOHN J. SWOBODA 

Commuter Music Education 

Box 26 W. Kingston, R. I. 


JOSEPH E. TALBOT 


Commuter Pharmacy 

72 Booth Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. 


RICHARDO C. TAVARES 

Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 

67 Washington St. Riverside, R. I. 




FREDERICK E. TAYLOR 


Commuter Liberal Arts 

36 Stone Ave. Warwick, R. I. 


CHARLES W. TERRY 


Phi Sigma Kappa 
49 Dean Ave. 


Industrial Engr. 
Johnston, R. I. 



ARTHUR P. TETU 

Commuter Pharmacy 

19 Wood St. Warwick, R. I. 


DOUGLAS E. THOMPSON 

Commuter Liberal Arts 

319 Fair St. Warwick, R. I. 


SANDRA THORP 

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Nursing 

West View Dr. Westerly, R. I. 


77 







ROBERT TOBEY 

Tau Epsilon Phi Agricultural Economics 

77-35 113th St. Forest Hills, N. Y. 


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WILLIAM A. TRUMBLE 

Theta Chi Insurance 

48 Dixwell Ave. Cranston, R. I. 


FREDERICK J. TREMENTOZZI 

Dmmuter Elec. Engr. 

1 Manuel Ave. Johnston, R. I. 




RAYMOND C. UNSWORTH 

Sigma Chi Accounting 

227 Hartford Ave. Providence, R. I. 


78 







EDWARD A. VIGLIOTTI 

Theta Chi Civil Engr. 

785 Manton Ave. Providence, R. I. 


ALLAN N. VILARDOFSKY 

Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts 

115 S. State St. Providence, R. I. 


JOAN VINCENT 

Commuter Secretarial Studies 

163 Cottage St. Hillsgrove, R. I. 






I 

9 

5 

8 


NANCY C. VITULLO 

Delta Zeta Home Economics 

37 Haile St. Warren, R. I. 


VINCENT R. VOLPE 


Commuter Pharmacy 

114 Harold St. Providence, R. 1. 




IAN M. WALKER, JR. 

Commuter Agriculture 

262 Cedar Ave. Swansea, Mass. 


JAMES E. WALKER 

Lambda Chi Alpha Business Admin. 

57 Algonquin St. Providence, R. I. 



79 





PAUL F. WATSON 

Commuter Elec. Engr. 

166 Adelaide Ave. Providence, R. I. 



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WARREN J. WEIL 

Tau Epsilon Pi Market. & Advertising 

54 Fairfield Road Yonkers, N. Y. 


ANNE WENDEROTH 

Chi Omega Market. & Advertising 

40-21 202nd St. Bayside, N. Y. 







JOHN F. WHEELER 

Commuter Industrial Engr. 

453 Transit St. Woonsocket, R. I. 


JOHN H. WHEELER 

Commuter Civil Engr. 

269 Washington Ave. Providence, R. I. 


JANICE M. WHIPPLE 

Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 

200 Don Ave. Rumford, R. I. 


80 






ALPHA ZETA 

Row 1: Goodman, H.; Bell, R., Advisor; Joslin, R., Censor; Kenyon, E. 
Chancelor; Boyd, C. Chronical; Christopher, E., Advisor. Row 2 . Piascik, L. 
Wiley, W., Advisor; Polland, T.; Collins, R.; King, C.; Allen, E.; Anderson, D. 
Hammann, C.; Luvis, A. 


ALPHA ZETA 

Alpha Zeta, the national honorary agriculture fraternity, 
maintains its purpose by fostering and developing high stand- 
ards of scholarship, character and leadership and a spirit of 
fellowship in the agriculture profession. 

Each year the Rhode Island Chapter of Alpha Zeta awards 
a loving cup to the freshman in agriculture with the highest 
scholastic honors. 

In addition to the customary activities, an annual steak 
roast staged in the Fall for member-alumni, and an initiation 
ceremony and banquet in the Spring constitute this Chapter’s 
objective — dedication of agriculture through achievement. 


97 


OMICRON NU 

Alpha Mu Chapter of Omicron Nu was 
founded on this campus in October, 1951. This 
organization is a national honor society estab- 
lished for the purpose of promoting scholarship, 
leadership, and research in the field of Home 
Economics. Outstanding juniors and seniors are 
admitted each year on an elective basis. The 
activities of this chapter are set up in accord- 
ance with the general purposes of Omicron Nu. 



OMICRON NU 

Sundquist D., V.Pres.; Grady, E., Faculty Senior 
Advisor; Johnson, M., Pres.; Rhoades, J., Sec-Treas. 



PI SIGMA ALPHA 

Pi Sigma Alpha is a National Honorary 
Political Science Society. The University of 
Rhode Island Chapter was initiated in the spring 
of 1955 at a banquet held for the occasion. An 
initiating representative from the national group 
and other guest speakers were present. 

The names of eighteen student and faculty 
charter members are inscribed on a scroll in the 
History and Political Science office in Quinn 
Hall. Included among the charter members are 
Professor Itter, Dr. Metz, Professor Stitely, Dr. 
Thomas, Dr. Tilton, and Mr. Warren, as well 
as the twelve students who are Political Science 
majors. 



PHI SIGMA 

Row 1: Randall, H., V.P.; Hull, R., Pres. Row 2: King, C.; Foran, L. Sec.; 
Chatowsky, A., Treas. 


PHI SIGMA 


The Phi Sigma Biological Society has the Alpha Xi Chap- 
ter on this campus. It was chartered on May 17, 1935. The 
society -consists of active alumni, faculty, and honorary mem- 
bers. Juniors with an average of B, or better, in Biological 
subjects are elected on the basis of their interest in the field of 
biology. 


99 




SACHEMS 

Seated: Salomen, M., Adv.; Cruickshank, A., Adv.; Yeaw, R., Moderator; Rife, M., Adv. Standing: 
Wright, T.; Marcille, J., Sec.; Rennzulli, M., Sec.; Barsamian, B.; Sundquist, D.; O’Brien, E., Treas. 


SACHEMS 


Sachems is an honorary service or- 
ganization composed of Seniors who are 
"tapped” in the spring of their Junior year. 
Membership is based upon active partici- 
pation in campus activities and creditable 
scholarship. By fostering cooperation 
among the administration, the faculty, and 
the student body, the organization at- 
tempts to find solutions to campus prob- 
lems. Among the responsibilities of the 
Sachems are: the care of "Rameses,” the 
University mascot; the supervision of fresh- 
men traditions, the planning and execu- 
tion of the football rallies, the Mayorality 
campaign, the Rhody Revue, and their 
own Convocation in the spring. Since their 
formation, the Sachems have contributed 
to a more active school spirit. 

100 




BLUE KEY 

The Blue Key Society, an organization of eighteen students from all 
classes, has for its objective the futhering of friendly relations between the 
University of Rhode Island and visitors to our campus. Included, is acting as 
host, to visiting athletic teams, touring groups, and dignitaries, as well as at 
conferences and alumni functions. 

During 1957, the Blue Key has, in addition to its usual host functions, 
assisted the Alumni in the Homecoming Hop, and participated in Freshman 
Week and Open House programs. The activities of Blue Key have continued 
to grow in scope and importance, so that now, in 1957, Blue Key is taking 
its place among our campus groups as an honorary organization of students 
leaders and coordinators, second only to Sachems, and cooperating more and 
more with that group. 



BLUE KEY 

Seated: Sparhawk, H.; Berghman, J.; Nowakowski, J., Vice Pres.; Gould, W., Pres.; Gold, J.; 
Maginnis, K. Standing: Chambers, R.; Anderson, D.; Holland, W.; Finizio, N.; Katzenstein, F. 


101 




SCABBARD & BLADE 

Row 1 : O'Brien, E.; Krause, K. L.; Smith, E.; 1st Sgt.; Burns, W., Capt.; Mairs, 
R., 1st Lt.; Cohen, S.; Dinger, D. Row 2: Harrington, D.; Mainelli, L.; 
Dubois, R.; McShera, j.; Fitzgerald, P.; Charpentier, R.; Vermette, R.; Katz- 
enstein, F. 


SCABBARD and BLADE 

The National Society of Scabbard and Blade was founded 
at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. H Company, 6th 
Regiment was established at the University of Rhode Island 
in 1927. 

The purpose of this society is to raise the standard of 
military education in American colleges and universities, and 
to encourage the essential qualities of good and efficient leaders. 

Prominent functions of H Company through the years 
are the annual Military Ball and the Blood Drive. 

H Company, 6th Regiment of Scabbard and Blade ex- 
tends its heartiest congratulations to the graduating class, and 
best wishes for the future years. 


102 



STUDENT 

GOVERNING 

BODIES 



STUDENT 

The Student Senate is the only organization on 
campus that is truly representative of the student 
body. The members are elected on a unit basis and 
act as an intermediary between students and faculty 
and administration. The Senate supervises extracur- 
ricular activities which involve the entire student 
body and for which provisions are not made in Uni- 
versity regulations. 

Am ong its activities are control of all class elec- 
tions and sponsorship of the Campus Chest and ap- 
proval of inaugurations and constitutions of all newly 
formed campus organizations. 

The Senate is proud of its achievements over the 
past year. These include: assisting the administration 
in a major revision of the holiday schedule; working 
closely with the faculty on a proposal for Faculty- 
Directors of all student organizations and convincing 
them that such an idea should be applicable to only 
a few organizations; taking a major part in the re- 
instatement of Freshman Traditions; and conducting 1Q3 

a successful Faculty-Curriculum Evaluation program 
in the College of Arts and Sciences. 


SENATE 



Edward Dupuis, President 



WOMAN’S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

Seated: Tangredi, B.; McCarville, S.; Richardson, A., Vice Pres.; Sundquist, D., Pres.; 
Jacobson, C., Sec.-Treas.; Ladd, M. Standing: Michalski, R.; Kreiger, M.; Abrams, H.; 
Wakefield, K.; Haseotes, A.; Young, N. 


W.S.G. A. 

Each year the Women’s Student Government Association instills a spirit 
of cooperation and friendship among the women students here at the univer- 
sity. Being composed of several elected officers and highest women officers of 
the various organizations on campus, the Women’s Student Government Asso- 
ciation has contact with nearly every organization. 

Among the projects of the Women’s Student Government Association 
this year, were the annual Philanthropic Projects, MERC week, a week in the 
spring when the women students take the men out, and other projects which 
have especially benefited women on our campus. 


JUDICIAL BOARD 

The Judicial Board, with the President 
of W.S.G. A. acting as the presiding officer, 
is composed of the Dean of Women, six 
members elected by W.S.G.A., and six 
members appointed by W.S.G. A. 

This group of students, with the sin- 
cere guidance and advice of Dean Morris, 
acts not as a jury, but as an advisory council 
whose primary interest is that of helping 
the women students adjust to college life 
and to its necessary regulations. 



JUDICIAL BOARD 

Row 1; Styborski, M.; Burlingham, B.; Gold, J.; Dawley, A.; Rooney, B.; 
Row 2; Richardson, A. — Vice President; Helm, P. — Secretary; Nowa- 
kowski, J.; Abrams, H.; Jacobson, C.; Firth, A. 


104 



UNION BOARD 

Seated: Gobeille, J.; Jones, P., Sec.; Anderson, D., Chairman; Barsamian, B. Standing: Berry, C.; 
Essex, P.; Cook, B.; Seamans, D. 


MEMORIAL UNION 
BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

The Rhode Island Memorial Union Board of Directors is composed of 
one man and woman from each of the upper classes, plus three or less members- 
at-large. 

Its function is to formulate policies pertaining to all areas in the Union 
building and to coordinate and direct the overall Union program. The chair- 
men of the seven Union committees assist in the latter. 

Each committee chairman is responsible for one phase of the Union pro- 
gram These activities include: Movies, Music and Arts, Special Programs, 
Games and Tournaments, Dances, Coffee Hours, and Outings. 



Committee 

Chairmen 


Row 1: Silver, R.; Finizio, N.; Maginnis, K. 
Row 2: Helm, P.; Collins, N. 


105 





CLASS 


SENIOR 



ESSEX, P. — Social Chairman NIXON, W. — President 

GOLD, J. — Vice President JERUE, J. — Treasurer 


SOPHOMORE 



Finizio, N., President Gordon, N., Secretary 

Rainone, P., Vice President Ferriter, W., Treasurer 

Di Biasio, G., Social Chairman 



OFFICERS 


JUNIOR 



Row I (Seated) Row II (Standing) 

Collins, N. — Sec. Berghman, J. — Social Chairman 

O’Brien, A. — President Brown, A. — Treasurer 

Nowakowski, J. — Vice President 


FRESHMEN 



Reynolds, R., President Dusel, J., Vice President 
Hoffer, M., Treasurer 


CLUBS 



BETA EPSILON 

Row 1: Pendlebury, J.; Hindle, W., Treas.; Cranston, J., Sec.; Barbieri, M., 
Pres.; Miss Crooker, Advisor; Hurley, M., Vice Pres.; Viola, V. Row 2: Rainone, 
R.; Turano, A.; Rotelli, S.; Clark, E.; Pilton, J.; Bradley, M.; Jackson, B.; Ford, 
L.; Labush, R. 


BETA EPSILON 


The Beta Epsilon Club is the newest organization on 
campus and recently celebrated its first birthday. Presently it 
is busy with its philanthropic project — Rhode Island Train- 
ing School for Girls. Members of Beta Epsilon are striving for 
a useful and influential position on campus. Although still a 
club, its future hope is to be recognized as a local sorority. 


108 



AGGIE CLUB 


The Aggie Club is one of the oldest, if not the oldest, organized clubs 
on the URI campus. Its main function is to develop leadership, responsibility 
and friendship among students and to promote projects of value to the Univer- 
sity and College of Agriculture. The club’s largest undertaking in the annual 
and traditional "Aggie Bawl”, the University’s first major dance of each year. 
Among other activities are the annual Christmas party at East Farm and the 
spring picnic for the College of Agriculture. Each year the club publishes a 
magazine, "The Rhody Ag Review”, which reviews the year’s activities. The 
outstanding Junior Aggie of the year is recognized and Aggie Keys are awarded 
to Senior Aggies who have been outstanding in the club’s activities during 
their years at the University. 



AGGIE CLUB 

Row 1 : Collins, R.; Grossman, E.; Cobble, J., Adv.; Hammann, C., Soc. Chr.; Anderson, D., Pres. 
Orazi, R.; McElroy, J. Row 2: Boaro, A.; McDowell, G.; Gilbert, D.; Anderson, J.; Grover, R. 
Blease, J.; Kenyon, J. Row 3: Shaw, A.; Shaw, R.; Moorhouse, A.; Desjardins, C.; Lawson, J. 
Sousa, J.; Hill, R.; Allen, E.; Tourtellotte V. 


109 





AGGIE SHOWMANSHIP CLUB 

Seated: Kenyon, J., Social Dir.; Desjardins, C., Sec.; Hammann, C., Pres.; Moorhouse, 
A., Treas.; Collins, R. Standing: McDowell, G.; Cobble J., Adv.; Anderson, J.; Tourtel- 
lotte, V. 


AGGIE 

SHOWMANSHIP 

CLUB 

The Showmanship Club is one of the more 
recently organized clubs on campus. Within a 
period of five years its popularity has been rapid- 
ly increasing. This organization is made up of 
students who are interested in preparing, show- 
ing, and judging plants and animals. The club 
sponsors a dairy judging team and a poultry 
judging team. It is noteworthy to mention that 
both teams have done exceptionally well in New 
England competition. 


NUTRIX 

The School of Nursing, which was started on campus in 1945, organized 
an association for its students in 1950 called Nutrix. This association gives 
the students in the clinical areas an opportunity to keep informed on the activi- 
ties and developments of the School of Nursing and the nursing profession. 
Meetings are held monthly to plan present activities and future events. 



NUTRIX 

Seated: Baxter, B.; Martineau, P.; Greigo, R.; Tetreault, L.; Landesberg, A.; Carroll, A.; Potter, M. 
standing: Nischwitz, R.; Springthorpe, J.; Lincoln, B.; Fitzpatrick, C.; Dickinson, N.; Morse, J.; 
Lynch, ].; Pendlebury, J.; O'Connor, M.; Kish, C. 


NO 






ALL NATIONS CLUB 

Row 1 : Kushner, S.; Shoushanian, H.; Barnes, C.; French, E.; Aukerman, R C., Advisor; Ander- 
son, J.; Wai, M. Row 2: Rad, B.; Lee, B.; Yao, P.; Imahori, K.; Chu, H ; Tanticharoen, Y.; 
Lundquist, G.; Aldrich, N.; Orban, G.; Yoon, Y.; Weremchuk, L. Row 3: Hino, T.; Young, R.; 
Andrews, R.; Lenartowicz, T. 


ALL NATIONS CLUB 

From far distant places the foreign students at the University of Rhode 
Island are practicing the methods of democratic government in their club. 

The members of the club hear discussion and talks on various countries 
and see pictures of them; they hear of strange customs and listen to unfamiliar 
music. It is as interesting to Americans as to foreigners. A picnic culminates 
each year’s activities. 

The result is more friendship and less misunderstanding in the world. 
This club is the place where East meets West and North meets South in a 
friendly handshake. 


Ill 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

Row 1 : Campopiano, M.; Malley, J.; Egerton, F.; Bogacki, B., Pub. Chr.; Ladd, G., Sec.; Ahrams, 
H., Pres.; Doscher, J. Treas.; Burlingham B., Soc. Chr.; Cohen, R.; Saviano, J.; Bradley, M. Row 2 : 
Martineau, S.; Koczera, B.; Fugere, A.; Johnson, E.; Fleming, P.; Steere, C.; Berkinshaw, J.; 
Siuta, C.; Stamatov A.; Morris, M.; Primiano S.; Johnson, B.; Yost, D.; Berghman, J.; Martin, E. 
Row 3; Collins, G.; Ford, L.; Maxcy, R.; Lindergreen, L.; Rossignoli, P.; Clark, E.; Blackman, J.; 
Ganze, A.; Sherman C.; Homan, R.; Filippon, C.; Gibbs, H.; Koechling, H.; Hammett, C.; Schil- 
ler, M.; Viola, V. Row 4: John B.; Chisholm L.; McKeever, P.; Stevens, J.; Winiarski, F.; Pickens, 
P.; Barker, A.; Nichols, F.; Dromgoole, M.; Peckham, K. 


HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

The Home Economics Club has had an active year. The season began 
with a Welcoming Tea and the Annual Picnic. Both events were planned to 
introduce the Club to the Freshmen girls. Later in the fall we held our in- 
itiation service and our Christmas Ideas meeting with Miss Bacon and Miss 
Fry. 

In the second semester many interesting meetings were held, and the 
year was climaxed with the Annual Silver Tea and the Omicron Nu Honors 
Convocation. 

The officers and members of the Home Economics Club would like to 
thank Miss Marion Fry for her guidance this year as our Advisor. 


112 





PERSHING RIFLES 

The Pershing Rifles is the drill team of the R.O.T.C. cadets. They 
practice outside of regular drill hours to gain proficiency in drill. They re- 
present the University in intercollegiate competition, as well as parades in Rhode 
Island communities on national and local holidays. 

The most noted performances on campus, when the Pershing Rifles per- 
form publicly, are in honor of the girl selected as honorary Colonel at the 
Military Ball and the girl selected as Miss University of Rhode Island at Open 
House in the Spring. 



PERSHING RIFLES 

Row 1: Rooney, M., CpI.; DaLessio, H., Cpl.; Moriarty, J., Platoon Sgt.; Wolfenden, D., Lt.; 

Ray, G., Capt., U.S. Army Adv.; Triplett, G., Capt.; Middlethorn, E., Platoon Sgt.; Pollack, L., 

Cpl. S-4; DeCesaris, F., Cpl. S-4. Row 2: Ozog, E.; Day, R.; Beerman, J.; Alman, M.; Montiero, C.; 

Chin, F.; DeBiasio, R.; Solomon, M., Squad Leader; Grilli, M.; Teplian, H. Row 3: Glasshoffer, L.; 

Terranova, R.; MacCorkle, G., Cpl.; Connerton, D.; Duguette, L., Cpl.; McClure, R.; DeLuca, J.; 

Berman, M.; Flaxman, S.; Jacobson, H., Guide arm bearer; Moorza, R.; Dilorio, E. Row 4: 

Smith, D., Cpl.; Check, R.; Cummings, E.; Patterson, S.; Tuttle, H.; Segal, M.; Maldavir, M.; 113 

Cronheimer, J.; Viccione, D.; Nolan, J.; Wright, D.; Mitchell, R.; Cpl. 




WRANGLERS PORTIA 

Row 1: Germano, M.; Lakey, D., Pres. Row 2: Price, J., Coach; Fitzgerald, C., 
Sec-Treas.; Moore, C. 


WRANGLERS 

PORTIA 

"Remember the issues” is a phrase the 
Rhode Island debaters will long remember after 
they stop packing their bags to go to tourna- 
ments. Spending long hours in the library, an- 
alyzing evidence, learning to think logically — 
these are things the debaters will never forget. 


SOCIUS CLUB 

The Socius Club is an organization of students interested in the universal 
problems of mankind, their causes and cures, as well as their ultimate effect on 
other members of our society. 

The club meets on alternate Thursday evenings to discuss topics of in- 
terest in the field of Sociology. These meetings are conducted in the form of 
a discussion, a speaker, movies, a forum, or any other method which deems 
satisfactory for the exploration of the topic. Included within this year’s meet- 
ings were numerous excellent speakers and films upon which interesting dis- 
cussions were based. 

The culmination of the year’s efforts is the publication of our own Socius 
Annual which has a limited distribution to those interested in it’s literary 
contents. 



socius CLUB 

Row 1: Kreger, M.; Firth, A., Vice President; Labush, R., Secretary; Parrott, J. Row 2: Zimmer- 
1 1 4 naan, H.; Wills, K.; Butziger, R., President; Maginnis, K.; Basso, A. 



RADIO CLUB 

The primary purpose of the Radio Club on 
the University of Rhode Island campus is to 
promote and disseminate information relative 
to amateur radio. In 1948, equipment for a 400 
watt station, WIKMV, was constructed, making 
it possible to contact other amateurs throughout 
the United States and Canada. Membership in 
the Radio Club is open to anyone interested in 
amateur radio communication. 



RADIO CLUB 

Row 1: Murch, N.; Olsen, R. Row 2: Krovitz, E.; Demers, R.; Badessa, R.; 
Sinclair, A. 


CAMERA CLUB 

The University of Rhode Island Camera Club was organized late in the 
spring semester of 1957. With the beginning of this year’s fall semester the 
Camera Club started on a full schedule of activities. Meetings, featuring 
lectures, shows, and demonstrations, are held regularly. 



CAMERA CLUB 

Row 1: Pollack, L.; Hathaway, W.; Cohen, E., Pres.; Hull, R.; Magnusson, H. Row 2: Boaro, A.; 

Gilbert, D.; Levine, E.; Henderson, R.; Goldshine, M. 115 



YACHT CLUB 


The University of Rhode Island Yacht Club was established in 1935 for 
the purpose of gathering together all students interested in sailing, to improve 
their skill by instruction and experience, and to encourage and promote good 
sportsmanship in racing competition. The club maintains a club house and 
boats on Salt Pond in Wakefield for the use of its members. Socially, the Yacht 
Club sponsors two picnics and a campus Shipwreck Dance each year. 

The club is an active member of the New England Intercollegiate Sailing 
Association, and is responsible for the intercollegiate Dinghy Team which 
represents U.R.I. in racing competition with other New England Colleges 
and Universities. 



YACHT CLUB 


Row 1 : Gorton, S.; Austin, G.; Lauder, W.; Bratton, E.; Degoey, 
A.; Gobeille, J.; Mintel, J.; Priestley, J.; Cassidy, K.; Pecha, E. 
Row 2: Harrington, D.; Hirsch, S.; Thompson, D.; Scott, D., 
Public. Chrmn.; Mullervy, J., Racing Chrmn.; Nowakowski, J., 
Social Chrmn.; Mawby, N., Vice Pres.; Dinger, D., Pres.; Lamb, 
N., Sec.; Doyle, K.; Jocelyn, W.; Barker, A.; Filippon, C.; Car- 


dosa, J. Row 3: Annotti, H.; Lazowski, B.; Sherman, C.; Glass, S. 
Edmond, J.; Bailey, R.; Bradley, E.; Conklin, L.; Cramer, P. 
Randall, H.; Machado, J.; Wexler, P.; Murray, K.; Wildprett, C. 
Rotelli, S.; Azar, R. Row 4 : Trottier, C.; Blau, H.; LaFleur, R. 
Wilson, J.; Conboy, L.; Plews, J.; Ayotte, R.; Alvarez, A.; Patton, R. 
Beck, S.; Markoff, R.; Cahalan, L; Azar, R.; Vierra, R. 




INTER COLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM 

Row 1: Austin, G.; Cohen, M.; Dinger, D.; Mullervy, J.; Lauder, W.; Nowakowski, J. Row 2: 
Cahalan, I.; Beck, S.; Murray, K.; Krolicki, T. 


INTERCOLLEGIATE 
DINGHY TEAM 

The University of Rhode Island Intercollegiate Dinghy Team is spon- 
sored by the U.R.I. Yacht Club. The members are chosen on the basis of 
elimination regattas held on Salt Pond. The team has freshmen competing in 
various freshmen regattas. Both the varsity and the freshmen teams race during 
the fall and spring seasons. 

The sailors have had a successful season. The leading New England 
teams provided the opposition and since New England has the best teams in 
the nation, the Rhode Island skippers matched their skill against the best. 

Some of the regattas which the Dinghy team participates-in are the C. 
Sherman Hoyt Trophy Invitation Regatta, the Boston Dinghy Club Cup, and 
the New England Elimination. 



117 



WOMEN COMMUTERS 



Row 1, (Sitting): Frieg, M.; LeBlanc, J.; Wells, C.; Doyle, K.; 
DeCiantis, D.; Homan, R. Row 2: Pendleton, J.; DeBartolo, M.; 
Luciano, L., Vice President; Fitzgerald, C., President; Snyder, J., 


Student Senate Rep.; Kenyon, J. .Row 3: Barnett, J.; Couper, M. 
Andrews, D.; Saunders, J.; Lundgren, E.; Robenson, M.; Garlick, 
J.; Smith, P.; Murphy, P.; Ganze, A. 


MEN COMMUTERS 



Seated: Goudreau, P., Vice Pres.; Grenier, A., Pres. Standing: Hesketh, F., 
Sec.; Bennett, R., Treas. 




W.R.I.U. 


The campus radio station, WRIU, which was formed in 1939 adds to 
the University community the service of radio broadcasting from a student’s 
viewpoint. This organization, open to any interested, regularly enrolled student 
of the University, has grown in size and popularity into one of the largest 
student organizations on campus. Music, news, sports and special programs 
constitute WRIU airtime. WRIU has grown from a small group of radio 
enthusiasts in South Hall to a member in the Intercollegiate Broadcasting 
System and is now housed in the Rhode Island Memorial Union. George 
Martin, Station Manager, feels that WRIU will play an important part in the 
student's campus life and activities in years to come. 



Row 1 : Clark, E., Record Librarian; Clark, H., Stud. Advis; Labush R., Corr. Sec Carondo, C^ Sec., 
Wells, D., Advisor; Burgess, P., Program Mgr.; Cahalan L, Tech. Mgr., Hanna, P., Treas., 
Wolfenden, D. Chief Engr. Row 2 . Ackerman M.; Smith, F.; Barbieri, M.; Pdton, J., Hindle, K., 
Boucher, P.; Turri, B. Row 3: Jacome, P.; Demers, R.; Culgin, R.; Durst, R.; Olsen, R.; New- 
man, J.j’Cushmac, G.; Infantolino, A.; Krovitz, E. 




UNIVERSITY THEATER 


This year marks the 4 1st anniversary of the founding of Phi Delta, 
formerly one of the strongest of several groups formed by students to provide 
an outlet for dramatic talents, and always one of the most popular. Phi Delta, 
the originator of the Rhody Review, is now an honorary theater fraternity 
within the University Theater. Membership in this honor society is based up- 
on a point system in relation to the amount of work done in the organization. 
Honors are due those past members of Phi Delta who perserved an interest in 
theater on our campus under the worst possible conditions, and thus provided 
the small group of enthusiasts from which the University Theater has evolved. 

Under the able direction of Robert E. Will the University Theater has 
continued to grow and is looking forward to many more entertaining seasons. 



UNIVERSITY THEATER 

Row 1: Cox, H., Treas.; Bradley, P., Vice Pres.; Hansen, E., Tech. Dir.; Will, R. E., Dir.; Price, 
J. F., Assoc. Dir.; Carlson D., Pres.; Bullard, P., Sec. Row 2: Galantis, G.; Andrews, L.; Fleming, 
P.; Kane, M.; Wills, K.; Parrott, J.; Pub. Rel. Mgr.; Hersey, H.; Frost, E.; Hart, S.; McCarville, S.; 
Turnock, M.; Minerly, P. Row 3: Payton, M; Parry, R.; Ewen, N.; Young, R.; York, R.; Anderson, 
J.; Raisner, H.; Barrett, J.; Colella, R.; Severino, A. 


120 






THE PHILADELPHIA STORY 


MARY OF SCOTLAND 


TIGER AT THE GATES 


121 







Under the able direction of Mr. Ward Abusamra, the University Chorus 
has had an active and successful year. The chorus directed by Mr. Abusamra 
and Mr. Robert Will did an outstanding job in presenting Gilbert and Sulli- 
van’s Trial by Jury late in the spring of 1957. In May the chorus and "Clam 
Diggers” sang at the Alumni Ball. The Christmas Concert, in conjunction with 
the University Orchestra, was extremely successful. In the spring of this year, 
in conjunction with the University Theater, the chorus presented Brigadoon. 



122 



UNIVERSITY BAND 

This year’s University Band gave a fine year-long performance of en- 
thusiasm and sincerity. Strengthened by the ever-increasing enrollment of 
music majors and by the addition of majorettes, the marching "blue and white” 
assumed a greater role in campus activities. Under the leadership of Professor 
Frank Van Buren, the band performed at all home football games and added 
needed color to our rallies. The annual Christmas and Spring concerts cannot 
be forgotten and each member of the band can be justly proud of the organi- 
zation. 



THE RAMCHORDS 

The Ramchords is a distinguished University choral group. This group 
specializes in harmonizing, especially to old favorite tunes. Performances are 
given from time to time before student groups. The Ramchords has been a 
widely received and admired organization. 


123 



RELIGIOUS 


NEWMAN CLUB 


The Newman Club, named for the great John Cardinal Newman, was 
formed at Pennsylvania University in 1893. There are now over six hundred 
clubs in American universities and colleges. 

It is the official Catholic organization on campus, holding meetings twice 
a month. Its aim is the religious, intellectual, and social welfare of the Catholic 
students, who are given the opportunity of the daily privileges of their faith 
at the Chapel of Christ the King. 



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N1 MAN CLUB 


Seated 1 : Capalbo, J.; Davidson, A.; Davidian, D.; Maxcy, M.; Macomber, 
G; Gobeille, J.; Castiglioni, F.; Cragan, A.; Tangredi, B.; Bourbon, B. 
Seated 2: Nardone, L.; Mooney, K.; Primiano, S.; LaPerche, W.; Koczera, 
B.; Finucci, J.; Carron, G.; Arruda, B.; Sirotti, R.; English, M.; Clark, P.; 
Martineau, S.; Peckham, J.; Lazowski, B.; Perretta, J.; Landor, V. Row 1 : 
O'Neil, D.; Kaszuba, J.; Martin, E.; Cronin, J.; Norton, B.; Carroll, R.; 
Wood, N., Rec. Sec.; Alvarez, A., Pres.; Very Reverend Kevin Harrison, 
24 Chaplain; Chaves, C., Vice Pres.; Nowakowski J., Corr. Sec.; Smith, R., 
Treas.; Verdisco, M.A.; Santagata, L.; Riley, M.; Berube, A.; Sardelli, A. 


Row 2: Drouin, R.; Gorton, S.; Feroce, J.; Leary, N.; Rybar, M.; Sullivan 
B. J.; Marley, J.; O'Connell, A.; Wildprett, C.; Siuta, C.; Griego, R.; Mar 
tineau, P.; Murray, M. L.; Bogan, B.; Richardson, A.; Cassidy, K.; Berkin 
shaw, J.; Wenderoth, A.; Maginnis, K.; Rainone, P.; O'Brien, B.; Doyle, K. 
Donnelly, B. Row 3: Annotti, H.; Boucher, P.; Martin, G.; Vermette, R. 
Martins, D.; Nolan, J.; Dalton, K.; Binns, G.; Neinchel, N.; Hixon, J. 
McCormack, A.; Usher, J.; Bettez R.; Cahalan, I.; Durst, R.; Sheridan, J. 
Orazi, R.; Ayotte, R.; Gardella, S.; Yacino, R. 



ORGANIZATIONS 



CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 


Row 1: Galanis, G.; Macintosh, B.; Macartney, L.; Russo, J.; Morse, J. 
Farlander, B.; Dickinson, N.; DeGoey, A.; Lauder, W.; Crins, B.; Essex, P. 
Nelson, L. Row 2: Uttley, H.; Dow, E.; Whytock, L.; Kelly, A.; Sherman 
C.; Kilgus, F., Treas.; Caldwell, M., Vice Pres.; Rev. E. Fetter, Chaplain 
Anderson, D., Pres.; Cunningham, D.; Hersey, H.; Steere, C.; Cole, S. 
Clarke, S.; Wakefield, K. Row 3: Marchant, B.; Smith, F.; Johnson, C. 


Fitzpatrick, C.; Hanna, P.; Young, R.; Ames, R.; McDowell, G.; Patterson 
S.; Bond, R.; Foster, G.; McNair, R.; Lyford, G.; Jocelyn, W.; Pecha, E. 
Aldrich, N.; Phillips, C.; Helm, P. Row 4 : Leathers, R.; Culgin, R. 
Williams, K.; Follett, J.; Clark, H.; Bain, G.; McKechnie, I.; Butziger, R. 
Rhodes, R.; Tourtellotte, V.; Boorujy, P.; Shaw, A.; Shaw, R. 


CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 


The University of Rhode Island Christian Association is part of a world 
wide community of Protestant students and faculty, which sponsors many 
activities for those interested. 

Study groups of the Bible, Tuesday evening Chapel, and Thursday evening 
forum and discussions are parts of the campus program along with increasingly 
active deputations and social action areas. 

To complete the activities, there are summer service projects, program- 
planning retreats and inter-collegiate conferences. 


125 



RELIGIOUS 



HILLEL 


Row 1 : Labush, R.; Salz, J.; Schneiderman, L.; Krieger, M., Sec.; Altman, D., Vice Pres.; Eisen- 
stadt, M., Pres.; Dinin, V., Soc. Chr.; Kahn, L., Pub. Ghr.; Kanter, M.; Landesberg, A.; Levine E 
Row 2: Hirsch, S.; Trubin M.; Frye, J.; Marcus, J.; Shore, M.; Rosner, F.; Levinson, B.; Klein, J.; 
Kingsley, J.; Hochman, L.; Seiden, S.; Kupsenel, B.; Feldstein, H. Row 3: Robinson, J.; Ellen, S. 
Silverman, M.; Broomfield, S.; Goldman, H.; Brenner, J.; Vilardofsky, A.; Bricks, S.; Krovitz, E. 
Solomon, M.; Ephraim, H. 


HILLEL FOUNDATION 

The Hillel Foundation here at the University of Rhode Island was or- 
ganized to provide students of the Jewish faith with an opportunity to engage 
in religious, cultural, and social activities. 

The main activities are threefold: the religious program with its Friday 
evening services enables the student to understand his religion through a 
spiritual atmosphere — Sunday brunches and card parties provide the student 
with an opportunity to meet others of his own faith socially — the study 
groups held with Rabbi Rosen presents the student with a cultural insight into 
his religion. 

However, through events like the Model Seder, commemorating the Jew- 
ish Holiday of Passover, the Hillel Foundation hopes to better acquaint all 
members of the university campus with the Jewish faith in an effort to bring 
about a better understanding among religious faiths. 



ORGANIZATIONS 


CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION 


The Canterbury Association is affiliated with the National Canterbury 
Association of the Episcopal Church. The Association’s motto, "Pro Christo 
Per Ecclesiam Ad Collegium” — "For Christ Through Church and College”, 
serves as a guide for the Association’s spiritual and social activities throughout 
the college year. Spiritual activities include a weekly celebration of the Holy 
Communion on Wednesday mornings and services of Morning and Evening 
Prayer on Sundays. Social activities include bi-weekly meetings, Wednesday 
morning breakfasts, Sunday evening suppers, and Tuesday evening Coffee 
Hours. These activities and services are conducted in Canterbury House on 
the edge of the campus, under the direction of a resident chaplain. 

Membership in the Canterbury Association and participation in its activi- 
ties are open to all interested students. 



CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION 

Row 1 : McGrills, E.; Brown, J., Memb. Chrm.; Lewis, P., Sec.; Smith, E., Pres.; Rev. B. Hancock, 

Chaplain; Johnsen, D., Treas.; Schnitzer, W., Program Chr.; MacNeille, R., Commuter Chr.; 

Jackson, B. Row 2: Schnitzer, C.; Baker, L.; Lawton, J.; Boleyn, B.; Johnson, E.; Picken, P.; 

Heitman, R.; Barber, K.; Jocelyn, W.; Kaufman, D.; Springthorpe, J.; Brown, M.; Lindergreen, L. 127 

Row 3: Furey, R.; Peckham, D.; Mack, K.; Hill, R.; Adamek, C.; Kemp, S.; Bell, R.; Young, R.; 

Moran, J.; Peck, E. 


LITERARY 



Mt^e, Z 


The PURITAN is the campus magazine which publishes "from time to 
time” original student writings, photographs, art work, and humor of high 
caliber. Annual awards are made for the best published short story, poetry, 
cartoon, and short play. 


THE PURITAN 

Seated: Glynn C., Asst. Ed.; McCreanot, R. W., Adv.; Crete, L. L., Ed.; Renzulli, M., Assoc. Ed. 
Standing: Newberry, N., Make-Up; Parrott, J; Haugen, C.; Eagen, O., Asst. Make-Up. 



ORGANIZATIONS 

Scroll 

( a student's journal ) 

University of Rhode Island December 1957 


Forlorn 



ration 

esolved, 


A worm crawled from his 
Hide; veiled by 
Darkness — 

Bewitched by the rain. 

But rain, darkness, her 
Love expire; I lie 
Squirming — 

Searing in the sunshine. 

L. E. S. 


Anima 


»e likened 
id. 

dless as 
Infinity 
even 
f flux, 
cannot be 


a thing 


the 


waves 


itself. 


to toss 


/ept desolate 


isted, and 


search? 


it or by whom 
^maker 
I now knows, 

trade Vojuski 


Where 


A thousand thoughts I walk the night 
Through the moil of my mazed mind, 

With ears preceptively closed. 

And eyes lucidly blind. 

Up sordid pavements, alleys, streets, 

Down crashing avenues of despair. 

Restless, urgent, a searing barb, 

A hellborn demon within its lair. 

Ever seaward do I turn, 

My thoughts encroaching with the tide. 

But on I walk, 

A troubled soul fettered to my side. 

A bottomless nothingness, an empty botch, 

Probing, pummelling, punishing. 

A bleak ubiquitous ■ 

Stinking, useless, w; 

A reprieve of stum] 

Out of the titanic s] 

And back to jealoi 
Back to megalithic 
A senseless, meaning 
Divorced from just 
Centered before the 
Engulfed by anticip 
A thousand thought 
And I would that I 
The richness, the fv 
And have Him opei 


SCROLL 

Row 1 : Young, R.; Haugen, C.; Nolan, J.; Parrott, J.; Row 2 : Badessa, R.; Severino, A. 


129 


1958 GRIST 


The 1958 Grist staff has been busily engaged compiling a 
yearbook that we feel will be a genuine contribution to the col- 
lege community and to this year’s graduates. We realize that 
the task of producing a book which will effectively recollect the 
events of these past four years is a gigantic one. Nevertheless an 
attempt has been made to capture a shadow of college life as the 
student has seen it and reproduce it on these pages. 

All aspects of the academic community have received their 
due. Academic achievements, extra-curricular activities, and ath- 
letics have been emphasized. Stress has been put on the well 
balanced college life and the intangibles which will soon be part 
of the ’58 graduates distant memory. 

Special thanks are due to all those who contributed so much 
of their valuable time to this yearbook’s completion. We sin- 
cerely hope that you will find the 1958 Grist to be composed in 
good taste and a book from which much enjoyment will be re- 
ceived in the years to come. 

The Grist Staff 




GORDON HALL 
Editor in Chief 



* 


BARBARA BARSAMIAN 
Features Editor 


130 





EDWARD O’BRIEN 
Business Manager 


ROSANNE COHEN 
Womens’ Sports Editor 


ANDREW BROWN 
Advertising Editor 


MARIE SIMONELLI 
Womens’ Housing Editor 


131 




KAPPA PSI 


Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was transferred from Providence 
to the campus as a result of the acquisition of the College of Pharmacy by 
the University. Our charter has officially been altered and adjusted to 
comply with the regulations governing campus fraternities. 

Scholastic achievement and professional attitude are our prime in- 
terests, but we conventionally hold many social functions which is quite 
evident in the many dinner meetings held during the year, at which we 
were honored to have such a large attendance from the faculty of the 
College of Pharmacy. 

The Mask, official publication of Kappa Psi, has given the University 
recognition for the major part it has played in making our transfer to U.R.I. 
possible. 



132 




^BEACON 



University of Rhode Island 


Vol. LIU. No. 11. 


Kingston, R. I., Wednesday, November 20, 1957 


First 'Greek Week' at U R I in Full Swing 



University I 
Present Con 

The University 

Hall, Tuesday, November 
8:15 p.m. Students, 
friends are invited 
performance without 
The Orchestra which no 
bers forty regular mem 
made up of students of t 
versity, faculty members 
terested instrumentalists ( - 
community. Howard Levy 
dent manager and Prgfr 
Clair of the Music Depart 
conductor. 

In response to a proje«-. 
sored by the National Federation 
of Music Clubs the Orchestra will 
again present a work for a string 
orchestra this year, the Concerto 
in A minor by Vivaldi. The Feder- 
ation has encouraged development 
a t string instrument programs in 


Louis Armstrong and Bix Beider- 
becke will be recreated in small 
groups. The "big band” era will 
be recaptured in the music of 
Duke Ellington. Benny Goodman 
and Count Basie. Following the 
more recent modern selections. 


. Lexon Jazz 

eyan Univer- 
sity Jazz Forum. 

The backgrounds of the various 
members of the Pomeroy orches- 
tra are more than adequate in 
avery sense. The musicians have 
played with such organizations as 
the Kenton and Ellington bands 


Thirty-two Students Named to Who’s Who 


Twenty-three Seniors and r 
Juniors have been name 
1957-58 "Who’s Who Amc 
dents in American Univers. 
Colleges." This recognitio 
stowed upon students wl 
excelled in scholastics an 
curricular activities 
University of Rhode Island 
are individuals of outstandi 
acter and leadership pote 

The members of the Clas 
include: 

James N Adams. Beta 

Carol J. Anderson. 

Barbara J. 

Nan M. Basser 

Audrey V. 

Delta 

Rosanne C. Cohen. 


Sing Tonight , Jazz Concert 
Friday Night 9 Dance Saturday 


Delegates to G 
Union Confer t 


|R9m| 



BEACON 


Row 1: Hart, S.; Bogacki, B.; Boyko, C.; Sardelli, A. Row 2: Calitri, V.; Priestly, J., Circulation-; 
McCarville, S.; O’Brien, E., Business Manager; Wright, T., Editor-in-Chief; Collins, N., Society 
Editor, Renzulli, M., Feature Editor; Glynn, C., News Editor. Row 3 : De Guzman, M.; Miniati, P.; 
Lord, R.; Levine, H., Art Editor; Eagan, O.; Hall, G., Sports Editor; Brady, J.; Chambers, R.; 
Hofford, P.; Dilorio, R. 


THE BEACON 


The BEACON has been the campus newspaper since it was founded as 
a monthly ten-page booklet in 1908. During this span of forty-eight years, 
it has grown to a twelve-to-sixteen page professional newspaper published 
weekly during the academic year. 

Experience in all fields of journalism is available to any student, as well 
as opportunities in make-up work and in the commercial aspects of journalism, 
such as advertising, circulation, and photography. 

The BEACON is representative of student efforts, publishing editorials, 
information, articles, faculty notices, news stories and ideas of student or Uni- 
versity problems. 


134 




PROFESSIONAL 

ORGANIZATIONS 



ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION 


Row 1: Silver, R.; Moore, C., V.r.; Briggs, w. o nav, s ; 

E., Treas. Row 2: Dress, C; Scheffer, R.; Richman, J.; Hastings, R., Kennedy, A., Lipka, 5>., 
Shapiro, J.; Bishop, G. 


ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION 


The Accounting Association was formed in March, 1949, to supplement 
the study of accounting, to investigate the possibilities of employment for 
graduation members, and to promote social activities. Another purpose is to 
acquaint all students at the University with the uses and functions of account- 
ing. Each year the name of an accounting major, who over the first three 
years has attained the highest average in class work at U. R. I., is inscribed 
on a plaque in the College of Business Administration. 


135 



ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 


Alpha Delta Sigma is a national professional advertising fraternity that 
includes 45 active undergraduate chapters, and also alumni chapters in the 
principal cities of extensive advertising activity. 

The undergraduate chapters are dedicated to "bridging the gap” between 
advertising theory and experience. Our chapter attempts to foster interest 
in the advertising profession, to provide an atmosphere in which the adver- 
tising neophyte can be introduced to the practical problems in a dynamic field, 
and to instill in its members the high ethical standards that are needed in 
creative advertising. 

The principal projects of the fraternity is the composition of an advertis- 
ing blotter. They also act in an agency capacity in handling the advertising of 
the Puritan, the campus literary magazine. 



ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 


On floor: Ponce, J.; Beauregard, K.; Krovitz, E.; Spratley, D. Seated: Weil W- Gardiner a 





MATHEMATICS CLUB 

Row 1 : Rooney, B., Treas.; Dann, A., V.P.; Connerton, J., Pres.; Koury, W., Sec.; Armstrong, D. 
Row 2: Whaley, H.; Germond, P.; Confalone, D. 


MATHEMATICS CLUB 


The Mathematics Club of the University of Rhode Island 
was organized here eight years ago. Its purpose is to advance 
and disseminate knowledge of mathematics and to foster study 
and research in the various fields of mathematics. In this way 
it provides a real educational opportunity for those interested. 


137 



MARKETING CLUB 


The Marketing Sales and Research Association, better known as the Mar- 
keting Club, is a fairly recent organization on the University of Rhode Island 
Campus, but it is rapidly becoming more important with recent motivational 
research development in the field of Marketing and Advertising. 

The theme of the association is the development of constructive and 
analytical thinking in respect to future marketing and advertising procedures 
and policies. 

This past academic year has been one of the best to date and ideas have 
been formulated to develop the association into an even more important cam- 
pus organization. 



MARKETING CLUB 


Seated: Greenstein, R., Sec.; Wilson, T., Vice Pres.; Wiener, F„ Adv • 
Treas.; Ponce, J. Standing: Chambers, R.; Mayer, M.; Chrust A • ’ 
Beauregard, K. 


Weil, W„ Pres.; Kahn, L„ 
Harrington, L.; Fenhel, B.; 


138 




MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB 

Gorton, S.; Abusamra, W.; Kent, G.; Essex, P.; Stein, B.; Stenhouse, R.; Kaplan, L.; Coyan, M.; 
Amato, <j. Clair, A. 


MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB 


The U. R. I. chapter of the Music Educators National Conference is a 
new organization on campus composed of students in the Music Education 
curriculum. This year, among other activities, the organization sponsored music 
supervisors from Rhode Island who delivered lectures concerning problems 
in music teaching and led discussions concerning this area. Next year the 
organization intends to expand its program considerably. 

The organization is designed to promote understanding of problems in 
the music teaching field, promote close student and faculty relations, and to 
develop friendly associations between music students who will be working 
together in the future. 

The officers are: President, Lloyd Kaplan; Vice President, Robert Sten- 
house; Secretary-treasurer, Sharon Gorton. 


139 



INSURANCE 

ASSOCIATION 


The Insurance Association of the University of Rhode 
Island was formed during the fall semester, 1950. The pur- 
pose of the organization is to advance the study and knowledge 
of insurance at U. R. I., and to better enable the insurance 
student to get a first hand view of the operation of the insur- 
ance business. 

The program offered by the association includes speakers 
from various insurance concerns, and numerous field trips to 
visit large insurance organizations. 



unsukajnU: ASSOCIATION 

Anderson, H, Lovegreen J„ SecTreas.; Brainard, C., Adv • C 
mrcliael S Pres.; Rynn, J„ V.ce Pres.; DiPrete, L. Standing Williams 
Faylo’r, D. *** ^ J ' ; Anderson ’ * Giordano, j"?’ eSS'S* i 


140 



CHEMISTRY SOCIETY 

Seated: Brown, N.; Cruickshank, A., Adv.; Brewster, E., Pres.; Rainone, R., 
Vice Pres. Standing: Burlingame, A., Sec.-Treas.; Cornwell, J.; Simoneit, B.; 
McCormick, A.; Durst, R. 


CHEMISTRY SOCIETY 


The University of Rhode Island Chemistry Society is a 
student affiliate chapter of the American Chemical Society and 
a chapter of the Intercollegiate Chemistry Society. 

One of the main functions of the Society is to bring 
together students interested in the various phases of chemistry, 
and by means of lectures, motions pictures, and field trips to 
industrial plants, acquaint them with areas in which they may 
be working after they leave U. R. I. 


141 



PHYSICS SOCIETY 


In 1948, the Physics Society of the University of Rhode 
Island was organized and officially approved. To attain its end 
of acquainting the physics student with the objectives and 
methods of modern research physics, the society has prominent 
speakers lecture to the group. At other occasions movies are 
shown, and discussion groups are formed. 



PHYSICS SOCIETY 


Row 1: Peckham, J Sec.; La Salle, R„ V.P.; Homan, C„ Pres.; Armstrong, D. 
Row 2: Alexaman, M.; McIntyre, A.; Evans, A., Treas.; Browning, D.; Jew, D. 


142 




ECONOMICS SOCIETY 

Row 1: McGarrahan, J., President; Lindemann, A.; Chirnside, K.; Yoon, Y. 
Cox, H., Vice President; DiBiasio, G.; Neville, H. Row 2 : Robinson, J. 
McDonough, J.; Plante, N.; Zola, H.; Brown, A., Recording Sec.; MacDuff, H. 
Wunsch, R.; Fryer, D.; Killheffer, P. 


ECONOMICS SOCIETY 


The Economics Society is an organization primarily inter- 
ested in the informal discussion of contemporary problems. 
Meetings are highlighted by many prominent speakers from 
the various fields. 

The purpose of this organization is the development of 
an awareness in the minds of its members of the important 
problems, both economic and political, that are constantly aris- 
ing on the national and international scene. 


143 


RHO TAU SIGMA 


Eta Chapter of Rho Tau Sigma, the Honorary Radio and 
Television Society, was established at the University of Rhode 
Island on April 27, 1957. It was established for the purpose 
of honoring those who have achieved outstanding distinction 
in the extra-curricular field of radio and television broadcasting. 



RHO TAU SIGMA 


Seated: LaBush R., Sec.; Wells, D., Adv.; Clark, H., Pres.; Martin, G„ Vice 
Pres.; Schmtzer, C. Standing: Hanna, P.; Burgess, P.; Cahalan, I. Treas • 
Krovitz, E. 


144 


ENGINEERING 

COUNCIL 


Since its organization in 1939, the Engineering Council 
has acted to stimulate and improve engineering in all its tech- 
nical and social aspects at the University. It coordinates the 
activities of all the engineering societies on campus. Member- 
ship is composed of the president and elected delegates of the 
engineering societies with the Dean of the College of Engineer- 
ing as advisor. 



ENGINEERING COUNCIL 

Row 1: Connerton, J.; Mason, H.; Mancone, J., President; Crawford, T., Advi- 
sor; Shine, J., Secretary; Armstrong, D„ Treasurer; Payton, M Row 2: 
Buoncristiani, J.; Confalone, D.; Connor, E.; Maguire, J.; Germond, P.; Mul- 
holland, R.; Hesketh, F.; Gallagher, J.; Blinn, C. 


145 




INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 

Row 1: Nevin, S., Sec.; Altman, D., V.P.; Boorujy, P., Pres.; Raisner, H., 
Treas. Row 2: Marcille, J.; Krieger, M. 


INTER-RELIGIOUS 

SOCIETY 


The Inter-Religious Organisation is composed of all the 
members of the religious groups on campus. Its purpose is to 
promote better understanding among and further the common 
interest of the member organizations. 

The Inter-Religious Council, pictured above, is made up 
of representatives from each of the religious groups. They 
formulate ideas, originate and plan the policies of the Inter- 
Religious Organization. 

This year they have been making steady contributions and 
will leave a definite foothold for future progress. 


146 


AMERICAN INSTITUTE 
OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 


The University of Rhode Island Student Chapter of the 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers was organized to 
promote a professional attitude, to acquaint its members with 
topics of interest by means of addresses by experienced men 
and student research, and to foster a spirit of good will among 
chemical engineering students. Dr. Shilling is the faculty ad- 
visor to the student chapter. 

Each year in the Fall and Spring an outing is held to 
acquaint the new students in chemical engineering with the 
organization, and to promote a closer contact with the pro- 
fessors and students. 



A.I.C.E. 


Row 1: Boucher, P.; Cutler, T., Treas.; Flynn, E., Pres.; Shilling, D., Coun- 
selor; Sungio, L., V.P.; Gallagher, J., Sec.; Davis, E. Row 2: Silverman, M.; 
Nickerson, C.; Altman, D.; McGlinchey, E.; Podorzer, W.; Nacci, G.; Notar- 
donato, J. Row 3 : Marchant, B.; Costa, K.; Delorme, R.; Palumbo, J. 


147 






A.S.M.E. 

Row 1 : Hagopian, H.; Mullervy, J.; Asdoorian, J., Treas.; Nelson, J., Vice Chr.; Parker, Prof. J., 
Adv.; Pierce, W., Chr.; Milligan, G. Sec.; Payton, M., Sen. Rep.; McShera, J. Row 2: Harring- 
ton, D.; Fracassa, H.; Boutier, R.; Mainelli, L.; Matthews, A.; Zisman, B.; Knight, G.; Boucher, C.; 
Yeremian, R.; Munro, B.; Petrin, C. Row 3: Uttley, H.; Azar, R.; Murphy, J.; Lafleur, R.; 
Schaefer, H.; Schafer, R.; Wong, R.; Smith, E.; Izzo, A.; Ravo, S.; Ramsden, R. 


AMERICAN SOCIETY 
OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 


The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national professional 
society for Mechanical Engineers. Its purpose is to advance the profession by 
providing the opportunities for engineers to band together and discuss problems 
and recent developments. 

The A.S.M.E. Student Branch is supported by the National Society. Its 
purpose is to provide students with most of the benefits of the parent organiza- 
tion and to indoctrinate the student into the society. It supplements the engi- 
neering education by providing technical speakers, field trips and other special 
events. 


148 



SOCIETY FOR THE 
ADVANCEMENT OF 
MANAGEMENT 


The Society for the Advancement of Management (known 
as S.A.M.) was started on the Rhode Island campus in 1945, 
and reactivated in 1948. The Society is the recognized national 
professional society of management people in industry, com- 
merce, education, and government. It is the purpose of this 
organization to acquaint the student with people in these fields 
of business, and keep them in contact with the latest informa- 
tion concerning employment, business and management. 



SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT 

Row I: Gardella, F.; Hall, S.; Klang, D., Treasurer; Schlegel, P., President; 
Lemoi, A.; MacLeod, W. Row 2: Liwropa, D.; Infantolino, A.; Nixon, W.; 
Pettigrew, K.; Gilbert, G.; Rynn, J. 


149 






A.I.E.E. AND I.R.E. 

Row 1 : Dowiot, F.; Connell, J., I.R.E. Corr. Sec.; Leopold, J., Treas.; Peterson, R., Rec. Sec.; 
Grove, J., Counselor; Shine, J., Chairman; Lovett, W., Vice Chairman; Maguire, J., A.I.E.E. Corr. 
Sec.; Neinchel, N. Row 2: Mason, H.; Buoncristiani, J.; Grossman, M.; Dinger, D.; Dubois, R.; 
Goldshine, K.; Trememtozzi, F.; Goldman, A.; Mongeau, G.; Deluski, E.; Vermette, R.; Brooks, C.; 
Furey, R. Row 3 : Vierra, R.; Mancone, J.; Manins, D.; Whidden, H.; Ferrigno, W.; Winiarski, P.; 
Cahalan, I.; Rozpad, J.; Mongeau, R.; Landesberg, M.; Ogrodnik, R.; DePalo, M.; LaPorte, B.; 
Blake, D.; Brownell, C.; Perretta, A. 


AMERICAN INSTITUTE 
OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 
AND INSTITUTE OF 
RADIO ENGINEERS 


The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and The Institute of Radio 
Engineers represent Electrical Engineers in all phases of Industry and Educa- 
tion. The student branch is closely associated with the National organizations 
and is partially supported by them. 

Aside from promoting professional ethics and standards among its mem- 
bers, the student branch sponsors field trips, banquets, picnics, speakers and 
an annual student paper contest. It also maintains a technical publication 
library to assist students in their studies. 


150 



SOCIETY FOR THE 
ADVANCEMENT OF 
MILITARY ENGINEERS 


As one of the newer campus organizations, the Society of American Mili- 
tary Engineers has made positive steps towards building a strong, effective 
professional organization on the U. R. I. campus this past year. 

Field trips to Hanscom Airforce Base and M.I.T.’s Radar Research Center, 
where the famous Dew Line Radar Network was developed, highlighted last 
year’s activities. Visiting guest speakers, reporting on such topics as the Navy’s 
"Operation Deep Freeze”, always prove to be interesting and educational to 
the student engineer members. 

S.A.M.E., designed to promote an active interest in the field of Military 
Engineering, is looking forward to another year of growth and improvement 
in ’58. 



S.A.M.E. 


Seated: Schafer, R., 2nd Vice Pres., Maj.; Foley, J., Sec., 1st Lt.; Cook, S., Pres., Capt.; Cook, 
Capt. R.B. ,Adv.; Fitzgerald, P., 1st Vice Pres., Capt.; Harrington, D., Treas., Capt. Standing: 
Uttley, H., 1st Sgt.; Vermette, R. 1st Lt.; Dinger, D., Lt. Col.; Schaefer, H., 1st Lt.; McShera, J„ 
Capt.; Cohen, S. 1st Lt.; Charpentier, R., 1st Lt.; Dubois, R., 1st Lt. 


151 



ACTIV 







INTERFRATERNITY 

COUNCIL 


The social fraternities of the University of Rhode Island are an 
integral part of the University. It is, therefore, the responsibility of the 
fraternities to cooperate with each other and the administration in promot- 
ing the intellectual, social and moral development of the undergraduate. 


OFFICERS 


President Thomas Wright 

Vice President William Fall 

Secretary Anthony DiMaio 

Treasurer Robert Greenstein 



?°w L ' ? ^ nch ' P D Waitze; D. Klang; A. DiMaio, Treas.; 
T. Wright, Pres.; J. Robinson; R. Scheffer; A. Cargill Row 
2 . R. Czarsty, T. McDonald; J. McDonough; F. Fitzgerald 
W. Lawton; D. Anderson; H. MacDuff; A. O'Brien. 


154 






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ALPHA EPSILON PI 


Row 1 : Greenstein; H. Bander; E. Krovitz; S. Hyman, Treas.; P. 
Mazer, Vice Pres.; D. Altman, Pres.; M. Eisenstadc, Sec.; A. 
Vilardofsky; S. Wolf; L. Kahn; J. Robinson. Row 2 : R. Saltzman; 
M. Silverman; R. Wunsch; A. Gilbert; B. Diamond; P. Wexler; 
S. Cohen; S. Beck; R. Markoff; S. Ellen; H. Blau; N. Buchwald. 


Row 3: J. Cohen; P. Shalett; A. Budnick; B. Buglid; H. Raisner; 
B. Finkel; M. Landesberg; S. Shermen; I. Broadman; A. Brier; H. 
Ephraim; F. Katzenstein. Row 4: J. Ponce; L. Schreter; W. Malkin; 
J. Brenner; A. Chrust; A. Hirsch; H. Greene; M. Solomon. 


ALPHA EPSILON PI 


Rho Chapter of AEPi Fraternity 
has successfully completed an active- 
ly social and scholastically rewarding 
school year. The emphasis here has 
been on a continuous improvement 
of the chapter with respect to 
studies, our position on campus, our 
standing in the national fraternal or- 
ganization, and our chapter house. 
This effort was enthusiastically 



undertaken by all concerned, and it 
is our sincere desire that we, as 
alumni, may look back with pride 
to the accomplishments of this 
group. Furthermore, may the classes 
that follow, support the aim of con- 
stant improvement and by bettering 
their own groups, better the Univer- 
sity of Rhode Island. 



155 





Another year at Beta Psi has be- 
come a terriffic part of our past. The 
memories are many, some to be for- 
gotton but many more to be remem- 
bered for a long time. 

As in our past we were kept busy 
with Homecoming, the Brown game, 
social hours, the tremendous Pledge 
Formal, the return of Basin Street, 
and the Spring Formal for the finale. 

And this year . . . last minute dates, 
the TV club on the study deck, beds 



on the lawn, who’s got wake-up?, 
the 9:30 union Club, the high rent 
district, fur in the corridor, the Bos- 
ton Express, beach days, and all the 
rest of fraternity life. 

In intramurals we rated high and 
our representatives on the varsity 
teams were great. 

So goodbye seniors, good luck, and 
we’ll never forget you and your 
wonderful years at Beta Psi. 


BETA PSI ALPHA 


BETA PSI ALPHA 

Row 1 : M. Dmytryshyn, Jr.; J. Adams; L. Boragine, Vice Pres.; L. Rao; A. Angelone; R. Benedetti; R. Wrigley; R. Carreiro; R. 

Mainelli, Pres.; Professor and Mrs. Ward Abusamra, House Parents; Di Frenna. Row 3 : J. Sabetti; M. Payton; D. Como; F. Vaccaro- 

R. Rendine, Sec.; A. Di Maio, Treas.; R. Gallucci. Row 2: R. C. Ouellette; W. Wilk; P. Catanzaro; R Tremblay R Vierra- j’ 

Carnevale; D. Rupar; E. Maiello; J. Hawkins; J. Guglielmello; A. Merolla; P. Mancini; R. LEuropa. 






Row 1 : J. Lynch; W. Manconi; J. Barden, Treas.; R. Wells, Sec.; 
Mrs. K. Jackson, House Mother; T. McDonald, Pres.; W. Lawton; 
C. Henningson; J. Fox. Row 2 : W. Munroe; K. Guindon; E. 
Connor; J. Janas; T. Parker; E. Sozanski; C. Zoubra; W. Costigan; 
O. Eagan; W. Bennett; T. Cox. Row 3: R. Tourigny; M. Lyons; 


D. Veilleux; A. Early; E. Monahan; J. Rynn; T. Geary; R. 
Chambers; H. Sacchi; G. Salisbury; R. Dale; D. Reynolds. Row 4: 
A. Rocchio; D. Burke; D. Harris; P. Lietar; J. Elliott; C. Tillman; 
L. Duquette; N. Hamilton; J. Emin; J. Hallal; R. Henderson; J. 
Walker. 


LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 


The old Red Ranch, still here and 
wondering how. The home of the 
Proud and the Profane. Ma Jack- 
son’s angels — hectic house meet- 
ings — Dean Quinn on the phone, 
"Tom” — road trip anyone?, party 
at the annex. Birthplace of the 
fabulous Ranch Dance — buy it by 
the case, we can get more — pledge, 
answer the phone — what’s on TV 
Joe? — fond farewell to the cold 



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decks — the date we never got — 
the long ride back from the pier — 
frequent dashes to Patsy’s — the 
hike to classes and Harry’s good 
chow. 

"Adios” Tom, the Prince, Sab, 
Jack the Lodger, Joe, Jamie, Mr. Jazz, 
Don, Ted, Satch, The culinary wiz- 
ard, money bags, Yummy, Gino, Mr. 
Brady and Tom. 





Another year to remember at Fiji- 
land, U.R.I., highlighted by the ar- 
rival of our great pledge class but 
tempered by the loss of our gradu- 
ating seniors. 

Another wet but terrific Home- 
coming, entrance in the InterFrater- 
nity Sing, winning sessions in Intra- 
mural softball, football, and volley- 
ball. A continued scholastic im- 
provement, successful social season 



featuring a great Fiji Islander, and a 
new plaque for our wall are some of 
the things that will be remembered 
by Fijis this year and always. 

This year's menagerie included 
Errol, Freddy, Twinkle, Tiger, and 
return visits by Major. A bumper 
crop even for Fijiland. 

All in all an enjoyable, successful, 
and rewarding year for all the 
natives from the Island. 


PHI GAMMA DELTA 


PHI GAMMA DELTA 

d u J T „ Arrud , a; R Dougherty; J. Sousa; E. Slocum; L. Brennan; A. Croce; R. Hatch; V Conlin’; r! 

Pacheco. 


-’ X' • j • J 1 uvjo., xv. tv. i^ougnerry, j. 

McCabe; B. Patton; H. Jones; J. McDonald; D. Cruickshank; C. 




PHI KAPPA THETA 


Row I : W. Schnitzer; R. Vermette; W. Hunt; N. Neinchel, Vice 
Pres.; Mrs. Charlotte Niven, House Mother; D. Martins, Pres.; W. 
Lovett; A. Coates, Treas.; G. Martin; C. Petrin. Row 2: F. Mark; 
J. Renfrew; W. Hathaway; R. Wong; J. Kimner; A. La Barre; W. 


Dooley; R. Provoyeur; D. Raymond; A. Severino; A. Bova; S. Pin- 
heiro; R. Furey; E. Cohen; T. De Freitas; D. Welch; L. Comboy; 
A. Goldman; S. Levy; R. Olsen; R. Luther; E. Gagielo; S. Aronson; 
R. La Fleur; R. Harrington; D. Jew. 


PHI KAPPA THETA 


Looking back on a busy year . . . 
Homecoming display, “Furey 's folly” 
... IT WORKED!! ... A perfect 
record for our football team . . . The 
year with Three great picnics . . . 
Biggest and Best hayride ever . . . 
Pledge formal . . . who stole our 
Scottie? . . . Prodigal water cooler 
returns . . . Homecoming ... a 



dropped plate ... A pinning here 
... a depinning there . . . The schol- 
astic cup retired . . . The initiation 
tea . . . What, we worry? . . . Iggy 
and Moy . . . Jeannie with the auburn 
hair . . . Sputnik. 

So long seniors . . . we’ll never 
forget you and what you did for Phi 
Kappa Theta. 



159 




The white house next to the 
union ... the center of the campus 
... an ardent member of the Friday 
Afternoon Club ... the lifetime 
home of "Gramps” ... the echo 
chamber for the Beak . . . "That’s 
Mickey Mouse” says Bunky ... a 
hideout for Tab ... a santuary for 
the Deacon ... a place where mar- 
riages are good excuses for blow-outs 
... a refuge for cold, tired, and Mish- 
nock-christened pledges . . . Stew’s 
spare tire . . . Gould named "the 
best dressed man on campus” . . . 



our athletes, Jim, Bob and Brad . . . 
and a place soon to be just a pleasant 
memory for a group of top-notch 
seniors. 

Phi Mu Delta — a big name in 
the minds and hearts of many and a 
good threshold for the future lives of 
all its brothers. It is a house and 
home away from home with many 
particular meanings to each of its 
members and a general meaning of 
friendship and brotherhood to all of 
its members. 


PHI MU DELTA 


PHI MU DELTA 

Row 1 : R. Nolan; H. Levine; R. Lord; B. Southworth; K. Krause 
Vice Pres.; R. Corbett, Pres.; D. Taylor, Sec.; L. Santelle, Treas. 

B. Hearie; W. Gould; S. Hall. Row 2: W. Ferriter; C. Heaton 
R. Williams; J. Cavanaugh; R. Greer; M. Loudenslager W Hoi 
land; R. McCauley; W. Lazarek; E. Wiley; C. Randall; F. Kenyon 


G. LaTour; R. Walker; E. Sangster. Row 3: R. Marble- D 
Spratley; P. Caswell; R. Mancini; K. Pettigrew; A. Clegg; B. Steen- 
R. Straut; J. Giordano; S. Stevenson; G. Smith; D. Hardcastle- ]’ 
Warren; R. Hackett; B. McCormick; L. Umphrey. Not present 
when picture was taken: Prof. A. Owens. 



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PHI SIGMA KAPPA 


Row 1: F. Savarese; D. Lea; H. Muller, Sec.; W. Croasdale, Vice 
Pres.; A. Fusaro, Pres.; W. Mellom, Treas.; J. Russo; W. Ferrigno; 
D. McIntosh. Row 2: C. Murphy; A. Malo; R. Scheffer; D. Cota; 
W. Strawderman; R. Joslin; R. Clark; D. Breault; R. Grover; J. 


Lovegreen; G. Giammasi; J. Buoncristiani. Row 3; D. Robinson; 
C. Terry; G. Bishop; M. Grossman; P. Winiarski; W. Whitfield; 
J. Blease; H. Sheldrick; A. Moorhouse; L. Audette; M. Alexanian. 


PHI SIGMA KAPPA 


Another year has sped quickly by, 
leaving many fond memories for 
graduating seniors to cherish and for 
underclassmen to recall in the fre- 
quent bullsessions held in our little 
white house on the corner. This was 
the year of our addition, the winning 
of an intramural football game, two- 
point averages, the Syndicate, all 
night card games, and the sign in the 



window. The problems of the world 
were debated and solved by the in- 
falible few who never did have a 
quorum. Through this myriad of 
social events, arguments, sing prac- 
tices, beach days, and so forth, our 
tertiary brothers, the seniors, mutate 
into our esteem "alums”, to whom 
we wish the best of luck and a 
hearty "Oom ya ya”. 



161 





Rhode Island s first fraternity origi- 
nated from a social organization 
known, distinctively, as I Tapp a 
Keg. On October 15, 1908, upon 
the recommendation of President 
Edwards, Rho Iota Kappa was born. 
Next year we will be celebrating 
our fiftieth anniversary as a Rho Iota 
Kappa. 

The growth of this fraternity will 
be likened to the growth of the 
‘University. From humble begin- 



nings in the old Wells house to the 
occupancy of the present chapter 
house in 1926, P.I.K. has shown the 
individualism of spirit and noncon- 
formity of action that typifies our 
New England background. 

When finally we, as seniors, leave 
this institution, the traditions fos- 
tered by our association with P.I.K. 
will travel with us through our en- 
deavors. 


RHO IOTA KAPPA 



Treas ' ; R R^hards, Pres.; Mrs. R. W. 
Goldbrail; E. S. McDaniel, Vice Pres.; R. A. Russo, Sec.; J. L. 


ahu iui A IKArrA 


Sahagian. Row 2: S. Palmier!; R. Pilkington; N. Ewen; L. Royal 
R. Orazi; J. Cook; G. Sparhawk; J. Merluzzo; F. Perry. X 





SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 


Row 1 : H. Cox; W. Bradley; D. Klang; A. Caldwell; P. Killheffer, 
Pres.; Mrs. Pettigrew, House Mother; S. Antoch, Vice Pres.; M. 
DePalo, Treas.; J. McGarrahan; R. Walls; H. Neville. Row 2: A. 
Ferraro; R. Hanley; J. Draper; R. Federico; R. Booth; R. Warren; 
P. Forth; W. Hollingworth; G. Majeau Esq.; E. Cook; F. Ruggieri. 


Row 3: John Chimento; C. Irwin; R. Mosher; R. Healey; S. Augeri; 
L. Eldredge; A. Zarrella; R. Prevost; R. Schonning. Row 4: G. 
Di Biaso; J. Capalbo; K. Chirnside; A. Lindemann; D. Salmon; 
R. Stenhouse; N. Fininzio; K. A. Schlegel; W. Flynn; J. Gavitt. 


SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 


It would seem funny to call this 
house 67 Upper College Road. That’s 
only an address and to us this means 
so much more. This is the home of 
the "Shuffle” with the nets, the fish 
head and the flags. This is where 
Charlie visits every year. Scuts be- 
ware. To us it has been so much 
more than merely a house. Here 
we have faced so many problems as 



individuals, and as a group, and 
we've solved them too. There has 
been a serious side, a studious side, 
and a light happy side too. 

This is SAE where we have lived 
and learned what friends are, and 
discoverd a special meaning of the 
word fraternity that we will carry 
with us for the rest of our lives. 



163 



A full social season built around 
the unforgettable Sweetheart and 
Spring-Formal weekends, the incom- 
parable Barbary Coast Brawl, and 
our own Sigma Chi Derby were 
punctuated by pinnings and pledg- 
ings and parties. Scholarship, far 
from assuming a secondary role at 
Sigma Chi helped net us the A.I.C. 
All Fraternity Trophy of which we 
are justly proud. The All Sports 
Trophy also found its home here. 
Fourteen of our varsity lettermen 
represented the fraternity and the 



University on the intercollegiate 
athletic fields. 

These activities of our fraternity 
are the outward indication of a most 
dynamic experience — collegiate 
men living and working together. 
At the very heart of the experience 
is the true friendship that our 
Brotherhood emulates. This page is 
dedicated to the graduating seniors 
who have contributed to the build- 
ing of the Brotherhood — you’ll find 
it here. 


SIGMA CHI 


SIGMA CHI 


Row 1: R. Ayotte; D. Lakey; A. Cargill; D. Dinger; R. Schafer, 
Sec.; P. Fitzgerald, Pres.; P. Cramer, Treas.; R. Reynolds; J. Edmond; 
R. Hamblin. Row 2 : D. Harrington; D. Martens; M. Germano; A. 
Marley; R. Bailey; E. Sullivan; R. Falcioni; E. French; R. Carlson; 
D. Wolfenden; R. Henry; F. Gardella. Row 3: J. Cardosa; E. 
Stephenson; R. Lackey; A. Almeida; J. Csizmesia; G. Mathewson; 


H. Randall; J. Machado; R. Carlson; L. Cargill; R. Tremblay; R. 
Smith; G. Calise; C. Robertson. Row 4: R. Schachner; J. Plews; 
H. Millette; L. Conklin; R. Kalunian; H. Bucklin; J. Marriott; 
J. Bulleit; T. McIntosh; A. Alvarez; D. Dickey; I. Cahalan; J. 
Usher; C. Trottier. 







SIGMA NU 


Row 1: R. Livsey; D. Mann; J. Hixon, Treas.; R. Mulcahey, Vice 
Pres.; D. Martin, Pres.; I. McKechnie, Sec.; H. Whidden; C. Brown; 
J. Lamoureux. Row 2: J. Driscoll; E. McCrillis; K. Dalton; K. 
Mack; A. Bistrick; J. Duck; J. McShera; W. O’Neill; F. McElroy; 


R. Ouellette; R. Coulthurst; C. Nickerson; J. Palumbo. Row 3: 
P. Boucher; D. Corvese; J. Nagel; R. Maroney; T. Caldwell; R. 
Walsh; A. Carlotti; R. Lyons; G. Binns; A. Bowden; R. Stenmark; 
C. James; G. Cushmac; R. Culgin; A. Infantolino; D. Johnsen. 


SIGMA NU 


The inconveniences encountered 
while increasing our facilities are 
finally behind us with the comple- 
tion of our new addition. Amidst 
all the turmoil, however, the boys 
managed to win intramural cham- 
pionships as well as the improve- 
ment award. Pinnings, unsuccessful 
pledge uprisings, and many social 
activities highlighted a memorable 
year at the fraternity. 

We would like also to welcome 



our new housemother. Miss Neal, 
whose presence we know will pro- 
vide an enriching experience for all 
of us. With farewells and best 
wishes to our graduating seniors, 
who have been so instrumental in 
our success, we would like to extend 
a welcoming hand to our new no- 
vices and wish them success in carry- 
ing on in as fine a way as did our 
departing brothers. 



163 






Another year, a happy year . . . 
when the tree didn’t fall over at the 
Xmas party . . . the crowning of the 
queen at the Orchid Ball . . . taking 
another step towards the new house 
. . . easy going get-togethers around 
the fireplace or just anywhere . . . 
serenading our new sweethearts . . . 
initiating the pledges and the initia- 
tion banquet. 

Fun . . . pledges racing for the 
phone ... By Law of the Week club 



. . . pledge formal birdbaths . . . writ- 
ing home for money . . . excursions 
to Flatrock . . . water fights in the 
corridor. 

Here and there, work . . . running 
to Lippett Hall . . . short meetings 
. . . then the certificate and ribbon 
... the smiles and handshakes . . . 
leaving to the others the spirit and 
brotherhood of fraternity life at Sig- 
ma Pi. 


SIGMA PI 


SIGMA PI 


Row 1 : H. Clark; R. Bixby; J. Treanor, First Counselor; P. Boorujy, 
Pres.; Mrs. C. Lincoln, House Mother; A. McFetridge, Sec.; C. 
Devine, Treas.; P. Hanna; R. Butziger. Row 2: N. Aldrich; K. 


Williams; J. Barrett; W. Riley; P. Millin; C. Peckham; M. Gagnon; 
R. Mitchell; R. Rowey. Row 3: N. Mawby; E. Wiggins; L. 
Gonya; K. Kilguss; H. Schaefer; R. Jackson; N. Danis. 







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TAU EPSILON PHI 


Row 1: R. Goodman; S. Mack; W. Weil, Scribe; A. Perry, Pres.; Triplett. Row 3: L. Wilson; K. Silvestri; E. Chorney; J. Boyden; 

P. Waitze; T. Cutler, Treas.; J. Mann. Row 2: B. Burns; H. Fine; L. Wagner; J. Richman; S. Brookner. 

R. Aldrich; W. Petway; M. Lerman; J. Lubusky; M. Mayer; G. 


TAU EPSILON PHI 


TEP salutes the "Class of 1958”. 
We of TEP are very proud of the 
spirit and tradition that our thirteen 
seniors have given to us during their 
undergraduate days. They are leav- 
ing us memories not soon to be for- 
gotton. 

Memories they gave to us: Bob 
Goodman — Rhody TEP and twee- 
dy too, Herb Fine — good natured, 
fun-loving, Bob Tobey — memories 
of Europe, Jim Mann — Memories 



of the Rhody Review, Steve Brook- 
ner — a link with SDT, Jerry Solin- 
ger — a link with youth, Sol Rebe 
— moon over Miami, Steve Mack — 
conservatism with a cute co-ed, Don 
Karp — a versatile personality, Har- 
vey Kays — another versatile per- 
sonality, Warren Weil — coopera- 
tion and friendship, Gil Fain — our 
silent partner, A1 Perry — memo- 
ries of a hard working president. 







Three years — long to be remem- 
bered — in the Big White House at 
29 Lower College Road. Years 
packed with memories — never a 
dull moment. Parties, dances, foot- 
ball and the TKE eleven of ’57, 
basketball, intramurals, down the 
line and the beach, the heat of the 



fireplace and the cold of the deck, a 
Roman Holiday turns into a French 
Underground, Freckles, Ma Ellis, and 
the hearse. 

The seniors must leave but the 
memory of them will linger for 
quite a while. 


TAU KAPPA EPSILON 


TAU KAPPA EPSILON 


Row 1: J. Jerue; E. Smith, Sec.; T. Wright, Pres.; Mrs. L. Ellis, 
House Mother; B. Monroe, Vice Pres.; E. Dupuis; H. Fracassa. 
Row 2: E. Peck; H. Norbach; G. Hadfield; R. Casey; R. Bell; H. 
Swanson; M. Rooney; J. Anderson; L. Fitzpatrick; W. Poland; R. 


Carullo; R. Gammage. Row 3: R. Tougis; J. McCormick; G. 
Mahoney; R. Hill; M. Lafferty; R. Pearson; E. Middlethon; J. Egge; 
F. Blackington; L. Curtis; K. Crowley; L. DiPrete. 







THETA CHI 


Row 1 : R. Timko; W. Cunningham; H. Hofford; D. Yeaw, Sec.; 
A. Kennedy, Pres.; Mrs. M. W. Whelan, House Mother; E. Vigliotti, 
Vice Pres.; A. Brown, Treas.; A. Atkinson; A. Chrostek; R. Vanasse. 
Row 2: J. Piacitelli; J. Sullivan; R. Bock; L. Beirne; A. Palmer; 
W. Nixon; J. Grossi; P. Taudvin; C. Donovan; R. Mahler; D. 
Fryer; L. Scungio. Row 3: M. de Guzman; K. Beauregard; J. 


Magliocco; E. Lewis; J. F. Duffek; W. Borhek; J. Fagan; J. Horan; 
E. McGlinchey; F. R. DeCesaris; A. O'Toole; A. Stedman; H. 
Stedman; A. O’Brien. Row 4: J. Roy; J. Moriarty; H. Capuano; J. 
Redinger; L. Lanois; D. Holmes; A. Chatowsky; P. Bradley; R. 
Smith; H. Anderson; E. Schmidt; R. Boucher; B. Timperley; D. 
Anderson; R. Myers. 


THETA CHI 


The brothers of Theta Chi look 
back at the years 1957-58 with the 
knowledge of a job well done. The 
year began with us winning the fra- 
ternity sing and taking a first prize 
for the annual homecoming display. 
Highlighting Eta’s social calendar 
were the Pledge Formal, Beaux Arts 
Ball, Paddy Murphy’s Wake, and 
the Spring Formal. 

We here on the bedrock had the 
good fortune of welcoming our new 
housemother, Mrs. Whelan, to our 



fold. No words can express the 
brothers’ gratitude for having such 
a fine woman to guide us in our col- 
lege life. 

Magoo after two hard years of 
pledge training, took the easy way 
out — packed her bags and retired 
to a farm in East Greenwich. To the 
new brothers — although it was a 
long, hard climb, the reward was 
well worth the effort. To the gradu- 
ating brothers — "What, me worry?. 






Row 1: E. Cummings; T. Mojkowski; M. Segal; D. Connerton; 
B. Lennon; D. Lamb; J. Renfrew. Row 2: C. Phillips; R. McNair; 
J. Anderson; A. Wynkogs; R. Morgan; V. Tourtellotte; R. Rossi. 


Row 3: C. Brownell; M. Landsberg; G. Foster; J. Cornwell; D. 
Blake; A. Shaw. 


BRESSLER HALL 


BUTTERFIELD HALL 


Row 1 : H. Tapalian; R. Liguori; E. Cummings, Pres.; Mrs. Niven, 
House Mother; J. Harding, Vice Pres.; M. Goldshine; J. Follett. 
Row 2: E. Grossman; G. Bain; R. Hill; C. Allen; J. Sousa- G 


McDowell; H. Weiser. Row 3: L. Pollack; R. Shaw; C. Woolley 
R. Gleason; R. Rhodes; S. Celona; S. Coldwell; L. Glasshoffer. 



Pan Hellenic Council 




JUDY GOLD 
President 


PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 


Row 1: Essex. C.; Ray, L. J.; Gold, J. President; Lamborghini, L.; Chaves, C.; Moriarty, N.; 
Row 2: Romano, M.; Richman, E.; Abrams, H.; Styborski, M.; NOT PICTURED Water- 
man, P., Treasurer; Young, N., Sec.; Miner, E.; Desmarais, D. 


The Pan Hellenic Association serves as a regulatory body governing the 
seven national sororities at the University of Rhode Island. The Council is 
made up of two representatives, a junior and a senior from each sorority, working 
with the assistance of an advisor from each house and the Dean of Women. 

Among the activities sponsored by Pan Hellenic are scholarship awards at 
the Honors Day Convocation, a Work Day, Philanthropic Projects and the Pan 
Hellenic Sing. The Pan Hellenic Association is affliated with the National Pan 
Hellenic Conference. 

The Association stands for "good scholarship, for guarding of good health, 
for wholehearted cooperation with college ideals for student life, for the main- 
tenance of fine social standards, and for the serving, to the best of their ability, of 
the college community. 


171 




ALPHA CHI OMEGA 


Row 1 : Hammett, C., Historian; Johnson, C., Chaplin; Sardelli, A., 
Philanthropic; Sullivan, J„ 2nd Vice Pres.; Richardson, A., Pres.; 
Clark J 1st Vice Pres.; Chaves, C., Rush Chrmn.; Styborski, M., 
Social Chrmn.; Macintosh, B., Asst. Treas. Row 2 : DeCiantis D.- 
Lippitt, D.; Donnelly, B.; Cassidy, K.; Haseotes, A.; Meunier, J.; 


FitzPatrick, C.; Souther, M.; Filippon, C.; Busby, C.; Johnson, B. 
Bullard, B.; Galanis, G. Row 3 : Francis, A.; Brown, N.; Potter, M 
Nelson, L.; Hordlow, A.; Santagata, L.; Brune, P.; Wilcox, L 
Homan, R.; Bullard, M.; Kelly, A.; Tetreault, L.; Maggio J 


ALPHA CHI OMEGA 


We’ll always remember ... the 
hectic rushing that left us breathless 
but happy with our wonderful new 
pledges ... the swirl of activities in 
getting ready for Homecoming only 
to have it pour buckets . . . our 
batchelor campaign ... our hilarious 
Christmas Party with Patty as Santa 
. . . the gab sessions in the Chapter 
Room . . . entertainment at socials 
• ■ • the Parents’ Tea and "social 
graces” taught by Mary . . . The 
Pledge Formal, a wonderful night 
. . . hours of practice for the Sorority 
Sing . . . finals — with "breaks” more 
numerous than study time . . . bask- 
ing in the sun for those who could 
fit it into their schedules . . . our 
graduating Seniors — high and 
mighty but lovable . . . and every- 
thing that means Alpha Chi to us. 


172 






II 





Goodbye and best wishes Seniors. 
We will remember you always as we 
remember ... the Inn . . . welcom- 
ing sisters back in September ... the 
jam session with Sigma Chi . . . foot- 
ball games and the rallies . . . rushing 
and Alice in ADPi-land . . . twenty 
new pledges . . . our awards from 
convention . . . halloween and home- 
coming . . . Greek Week . . . Plato 
and Most Appealing Appollo . . . 
Christmas parties . . . finals and high- 
low . . . snowmen and the Black 
Diamond . . . social hours . . . early 
morning gab fests ... the sorority 
sing ... the pledge formal and initia- 
tion banquets . . . diamonds and frat 
pins . . . warm weather and white 
and blue jackets . . . finals and beach 
days . . . Senior Week . . . graduation. 
This was the fun shared with each 
other. Yes Seniors, we will miss you 
with fond memories of a year of 
togetherness. 




ALPHA DELTA PI 


ALPHA DELTA PI 


Row 1: Pritchard, N.; Brown, M.; Waterman, P., Rush Chrmn.; 
Rigby, N., Rec. Sec.; Hoyle, P., Pres.; Swinden, C., Vice Pres.; 
Glynn, C., Treas.; Lamborghini, L., Corr. Sec.; Myette, E., House 
Mgr. Row 2: Cannavo, J.; Schutz, E.; Boucher, D.; Calitri, V.; 


Short, M.; Dow, E.; Gallucci, A.; Sherman, B.; Bogacki, B.; Mad- 
derson, G.; Verdisco, M. A. Row 3 : Enos, C.; Newman, E.; Jenson, 
D.; Plaistek, J.; Carlson, F.; Lee, M.; Troppoli, D.; Tennis, D.; 
Brown, J. 





ALPHA XI DELTA 


Row 1 : Romano, M.; Bush, J., Treas.; Berube, A., Corr. Sec.; 
Smith, E., Pres.; Mrs. E. Coulter, Housemother; Di Petrillo, Vice 
Pres.; Gelardi, L., Rush Chrmn.; Minerly, P., Rec. Sec.; Riley, M. 
Row 2 : Essex, C.; Priestly, J.; Lincoln, B.; Heitman, R.; Di Iorio, B.; 


Wildprett, C.; Thompson, C.; Davis, C.; McCann, M. Row 3: 
Stewart, C.; Crecelius, M.; Winfield, C.; Riddensdale, B.; Silverman, 
A.; Morgenthal, J.; Whytock, L.; Baune, J.; Hanaway, M. 


ALPHA XI DELTA 




Although this is our last year in 
the Ranch House we’ve called home, 
there are so many good times to be 
remembered. Rushing brought us 
twenty-five wonderful new pledges 
and before we realized it Homecom- 
ing with the floats and parties had 
come and gone. 

The festivities of Christmas ended 
all too soon and we found ourselves 
in the midst of finals — burning the 
mid-night oil as all good Alpha Xi’s 
have before us. We greeted the 
spring semester with our pledge 
formal and climaxed it with our 
Province Convention — a memo- 
rable affair in the history of our 
chapter. 

Beach days and Scarborough, 
finals, Senior week and Graduation 
Day not only ended the Spring 
semester but also our stay at the 
Ranch House. And it is with cher- 
ished memories that we seniors 
leave our chapter and campus. 

174 





C is for our colors, cardinal and straw 
A is for all the good times we’ve had 
R is for our red jackets, worn by all 
D is for the dances we've gone to 
1 is for the interest we have in the 
campus 

N is for the nights we’ve stayed up 
talking 

A is for our athletic abilities which won 
the Derby last year 
L is for the laughs we have had 




A is the afternoons spent in the Union 
N is for Nancy, Phi Sig’s Moonlight 
Girl 

D is for our dinner, served buffer style 

S is for the studing we did to win the cup 
T is for the tests we’ve suffered through 
R is for the rushing trials and triumphs 
A is for the Asian flu suffered by all 
W is for Mrs. Walker, our wonderful 
housemother. 



CHI OMEGA 


CHI OMEGA 


Row 1 : Schnitzer, C.; Barsamian, B.; Burlingham, B., Treas.; Smith, 
M., Vice Pres.; Cragan, M., Pres.; Lamb, N., Sec.; Murray, M., L.; 
Abrams, H.; Maginnis, K. C. Row 2: Blackwood, J.; Graichen, L.; 
Rainone, P.; Seibert, P.; Cunningham, P.; Jacobson, C.; Wenderoth, 


A.; Russo, J.; Thompson, D.; Tedrow, L.; Trudequ, E.; Perretta, J. 
Row 3 : Yost, D.; Thorell, H.; Tatt, C.; Perry, J.; McCall, J.; Feller, 
C.; Rooney, B.; Dollar, G.; Miner, E.; Farlander, B. 




DELTA ZETA 


Row 1 : Norton, B.; Moriarty, N.; Trainor, J., Corr. Sec.; Larsen, 
E., 2nd Vice Pres.; Sundquist, D., 1st Vice Pres.; Mrs. Randall, 
Housemother; Marcille, J., Pres.; Desmarais, D., Sec.; Reynolds, J., 
Treas.; Barber, K., Historian; Gorton, S. Row 2: Atteridge, ).; 
Austin, G.; Vitullo, N.; Ladd, M.; Kaufman, D.; Essex, J.; Burbank, 


S.; Pecha, E.; Sanborn, M.; Martineau, P.; Gordon, N.; Casey, M.; 
Hindley, C.; Stedman, A.; Fredette, N.; Browning, B. Row 3: 
Sparhawk, H.; Peckham, K.; Hyde, D.; Simonelli, M.; McKeever, 
P.; Rybar, M.; Nowakowski, J.; Edwards, G.; Morris, M.; Lawton, 
J.; Rossignoli, P.; Hopkins, B.; Stamp, E.; Cronin, J. 


DELTA ZETA 



A D.Z.’s Diary 

September . . . Back to the big white 
house with green shutters . . . rushing 
dates and parties. 

October . . . Twenty-three sparkling 
pledges . . . Founder’s Day . . . Spa- 
ghetti Supper and mass confusion. 

November . . . Homecoming — Rhody 
didn’t "Kool ’Em Off’’, but D.Z. did 
— trophy for "Katz”, Most Appealing 
Apollo”. 

December . . . Christmas parties and 
"Lynny Claus” . . . Mrs. R. got pinned 
. . . home . . . vacation. 

January . . . Exams, sober minds, hiber- 
nation, high scholarship average pre- 
vails. 

February . . . Argyle Orgy . . . loads of 
fun. 

March . . . Parent’s Tea, Pledge Formal, 
Initiation, suave weekends. 

April . . . Easter vacation . . . time for 
a needed rest . . . Spring weekends. 

May . . . Sorority sing — Spring fever 
. . . farewell parties . . . Exams and 
beach days, the eternal struggle! 

June . . . Farewell Seniors . . . Graduation 
. . . Memories of happy times and 
lasting friendships made at Delta Zeta. 

176 






SIGMA DELTA TAU 


The flaming torch of formal rush . . . 
The serenades from TKE . . . 

The sun deck . . . 

The loss of our landscaping . . . 

The finality of Senior Week . . . 

Four wonderful years to remain 
in our hearts forever. We’ll miss 
our Seniors . . . knowing that they 
will miss S.D.T. 


SIGMA DELTA TAU 

Row 1: Finklestein, S., Rush Chairman; Silver, R„ Treas.; Gold, Chrmn.; Blasbalg, H.; Ernstin, S.; Levinson, B.; Biderman, S.; 

J„ Vice Pres.; Citrin, B., Pres.; Oringel, S., 2nd Vice Pres.; Sloane, Cohen, S.; Hochman, L. Row 3 : Edelstein, E.; Bingham, G; Selden, 

H., Rec. Sec.; Barkin, M., Corr. Sec. Row 2 : Wrobel, M., Social J.; Pitchersky, J.; Richman, E.; Solomon, C. 





SIGMA KAPPA 


Row 1 : Chislom, S., House Manager; Ray, L.; Gilgun, F., Recording 
Sec.; Firth, A., Second Vice Pres; McCarville, S., First Vice Pres.- 
Mrs. Reid, House Mother; Frost, E„ Pres.; Wood, N Treas • 
Fleming, P., Corr. Sec.; Rossi, L.; Place, N. Row 2: Boumenor, S.; 
Collins, N.; DiBiasio, D.; Dromgoole, M.; Martin, A.; Cinquegrana, 


D.; Bedard, S.; Kutneski, P.; Gilbert, D.; Basso, A.; Blackman, J • 
Hazard, B.; Dawley, A.; Laskey, S.; Volin, C. Row 3: Fluery, ].’■ 
Norman, B.; Gobeille, J.; Cole, C.; Mitchell, J.; Brashears, M., L.; 
Lewis, M.; Barnes, C.; Berghman, J., Social Chrmn.; Davidson, A.* 
Castiglioni, F.; Burke, S.; Laskey, P. 


SIGMA KAPPA 







"Remember your days in college — 
Remember while you’re away — " 
But then, how could any true Sig- 
ma forget the wonderful memories 
of college days and Sigma Kappa 
— that wonderful day of pledging 
with those beaming smiles and not 
too dry eyes — the sparkle of a new 
initial — and the tears of a parting 
senior listening to "Bless This 
House” for the last time? 
"Remember the friends you’ve made 
here — 

Always remember your Sigma K — ” 
Remember — those wonderful 
sessions in the kitchen — the water 
fights and the damp hayrides — 
those crazy midnight serenades — 
the popcorn and soup parties in 
front of the blazing fire — the 
millions of pinnings and engage- 
ments — not to forget the singing 
that went along as each girl received 
her "Congratulations” from the rest 
of the house? 

178 






Another year has come to a close. 
For some of us it means the end of 
four years spent in East. Four years 
in which we had the opportunity to 
make many new acquaintances in the 
friendly atmosphere of our small 
dormitory. For many more of us it 
is only the beginning of our college 
careers. We learned that being 
away from home cannot be too try- 
ing if we are among friends. 

Crowded rooms — Freshmen 




EAST HALL 

Front: Sirotti, R.; DeGoey, A.; Koczera, B.; Helm, P.; Bradley, M.; 

Young, L.; Turano, A.; Maxcy, R.; Arruda, B.; Teja, P.; Feroce, J.; 

Mackey, M.; Mooney, K. Row 1 : Worrell, J.; McAndrews, L.; 

Essex, P.; Murch, N.; Sherman, Co-Social Chrmn.; Macomber, C., 

Sec.; Bogan, B., Pres.; Spetrini, R., Vice Pres.; Wronoski, J., Social 
Chrmn.; Klein, J.; Kingsley, J.; Maccarone, R.; LaPerche, W. Row 
2: Sullo, D.; Lindergreen, L.; Campopiano, M.; Kane, M.; Ander- 
son, J.; Barton, A.; Howell, E.; Picken, P.; McCormick, J.; Siuta, 


C.; Wakefield, K.; Poliks, B.; Horman, M.; Rosner, F.; Wills, K.; 
Bratton, E.; Finucci, J.; Cobb, P.; Doherty, J.; Cute, M. Row 3: 
Collins, G.; Capalbo, M.; Chisholm, L.; Simes, A.; Baker, L.; 
Johnson, E.; Imondi, J.; Primiano, S.; Barry, G.; Glass, S.; Spear- 
man, M.; Springthorpe, J.; Hordlow, A.; Sullivan, B., J.; Carroll, 
A.; Gaughier, M.; Davidian, D.; Davidson, A.; Nardone, L.; Peck- 
ham, J. 


party — sorority rushing — friendly 
surroundings — our Aggie Bawl 
Queen — studying — football 
games — rallies — Homecoming — 
beach days — final exams — our 
graduating seniors — these and 
many more events will make the past 
year a memorable one, and many 
will say, "what a year.” 


EAST HALL 




ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL 


Row 1, (Sitting): Landesberg, A.; Bullard, B.; Shoesmith, C.; 
c, re ^ J ' ,, R ° W 2 > (Sitting): Sanderson, N.; Leary, N.; Martin, 
t. J.; Rotelli, S.; Pannone, N. C.; Carr, R.; Ford, L.; Feldstein, H.- 
Schneider man, L.; Fuchs, V.; Martineau, S.; Richardson, N.; Ring- 
ler, J ; Galams, G. Row 3: Jackson, B.; Caldwell, M.; Pilton, J.; 
Mudd, E.; Lynch, J.; Cunningham, D.; Labush, R.; Paul, A., Social 
Chrmn.; Lauder, W., Asst. Social Chrmn.; Morin, L., Sec.' Boleyn 
B. Treas.; Barker, A.; Filippon, C.; Souther, M.; Kupsenel, B. 
Seiden, S.; Salz, J. Row 4: Viola, N.; Lazowski, B.; Weinbaum L • 


Hirsch, S.; Clark, P.; Morse, J.; Kapff, C.; Cranston, L.; Cartier, C.; 
Goodwin, G.; Greigo, R.; Dickinson, N.; Jocelyn, W.; Doyle, K.;’ 
Steere, C.; Wells, L.; Vogel, L.; Redinger, J.; Dinin, V.; Krieger, 
M.; Shore, M.; Bent, L. Row 5 : Carron, G.; Ross, E.; Bourbon, B.; 
Best M ; Cooke, L.; Mintel, J.; Cragan, A.; Crins, B.; Stevens, J.;’ 
Shobinsky, J.; Nelson, L.; Clark, E.; Marcus, J.; Macartney L.- 
Trubin, M.; Baxter, B.; Seymour, B.; Kaszuba, J.; Robinson, B„ L.-’ 
English, M.; Heller, T. 


ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL 

Well, the year's over for the E. R. girls too. It was a big one! The opening convo- 
cation, the outline of URIs glorious building plan, sorority rushing, and then the sudden 
outburst of color in the dorm as the blazers appeared on our "frosh” roommates. The 
rallies, Homecoming (rained out for the second successive year), Brown the game with 
UConn, the IFC Ball and its' "Most Appealing Apollo”, WSGA's Career Day, "anti-intel- 
lectualism , our second Mistletoe Mischief”! Finals, a new semester (the last one for 
many), warmer weather, beach days, the costume balls, Guest Day, The Junior Prom 
Spring weekends and before we realized it, Finals again; this last, the shortest of semesters 
because it IS the last. 

Good-bye, good luck, good everything to our Seniors. There'll be an emptiness in 
the dorms next year, but we'll think back . . . and . . . remember 



180 



WEST ANNEX 



W — We congratulate the seniors in the class of 1958. 

E — Everyone will remember always the everlasting friendships and fun. 
S — So many parties, dates, and big weekends we shall never forget. 

T — Tiptoeing down the cold corridor at three o'clock in the morning. 

A — Altogether we shared the joys and sorrows of the year. 

N — No little rooms so cozy. 

N — Never forget our housemother, Mrs. Coulter. 

E — Each girl did her part in making our house a home. 

X — eXams our time of concentrated study. 



WEST ANNEX 


Row 1 : John, B.; Palmer, A.; Fugere, A., Social Chrmn.; Baker, T., way, A. Row 2 : Bocchicchio, L.; Colacurcio, C.; O'Neil, D.; Barton, 

Pres.; Tangredi, B., W.S.G.A. Representative; Rosenberg, E.; Gallo- P.; Berkinshaw, J.; Kingsley, N.; Wilkinson, J.; Kelly, D. 




A 


m m 








LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 


Row 1: Freeman, S., Treas.; Smith, J., Vice Pres.; Kenney, M., Pres.; Pereira, C, 
Sec. Row 2: Pannone, N.; McDonough, M.; Venezia, C. 


LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 


Lambda Kappa Sigma, Pharmaceutical sorority, came to U.R.I. this 
fall when the College of Pharmacy joined our campus. We are very 
happy to welcome them to U.R.I. and are certain that they will soon be- 
come an integral part of campus life. 


182 




WELCOME 



Delta Zeta 




Sigma Delta Tau 



Chi Omega 


184 


ALUMS 





Phi Sigma Kappa 


Phi Mu Delta 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Theta Chi 


185 


. . . AT THE RALLY 



LOOK AT THAT BLAZE! 



186 


LET'S HEAR THAT ECHO! 


FIGHT ON! FIGHT ON! 



SUMMER CAMP 


COMPLIMENTS OF ROTC 



. . . Fort Lee 
. . . Fort Belvoir 
. . . Fort Devens 



. . . "Yes Sir” 

. . . Daily Dozen 
. . . Bivouak 




. . . ON STAGE FOR 





"Take Back Your Mink” 


"Jubilation T. Cornpone’ 


'Somewhere Over the Rainbow’ 






THE RHODY REVUE 



'I Love My Baby” 



"Kindergarten Days” 



Hiss UCRfJ” of , 957 



190 


Ms 





192 






omecoming 


ueen 


TTliss [Kathleen (Doyle 


J7(ggie (Bawl 

Queen 


TTliss [Kathleen Tllooneij 


SIGMA CHI DERBY 



Miss "Legs” Jo Johnson helped lead Chi Omega to victory. 



The Big Blow. Oh, you beautiful doll! 


194 



FRESHMAN WEEK 



Service with a smile — $1.00 please! 



That "Essex” Sound 



Chicken Barbeque — A Chance to Relax 




Sorority Prexys 


Jazz Comes to Rhody 



The Master of Cliches 




W\ /W 


L A' < 

trvi. 

) f» 

I _ ^ i 

f ml 

JP 


J.} i if 

- 



Fraternity Row-Mr. President 


196 


Rhody s Own Florence Nightingale 







l K. i 

3 





■ e \ 

k 


The Man With the Beat 


A Haven of Rest 



Fashions to Please 








Sheila A. McCarville 



Helen G. Abrams ’59 


Ann P. Firth 



Everett S. McDaniel 



David F. Anderson '59 


•Selected for second year. 


198 


WHO’S 

Among Students in American 



Patient 



WHO 

Colleges and Universities 



Audrey V. Bennett 



Judith E. Gold 




Mary T. Cragan* 



m 


Janice E. Marcille 



Thomas E. Wright 



Carol C. Swinden '59 


Selection for this honor is based on scholarship, participation 
in extra-curricula activities, citizenship, service to the school 
and promise of future usefulness. 

199 



200 


SPORTS 



FOOTBALL 


Row 1: Gerlach, J.; Almonte, J.; Warren, J.; Adams, J.; Scrabis, J. 
Mairs, R.; McDaniel, E.; Jerue, J. Row 2: Maack, H., Head Coach 
Perkins, E.; Deeths, H.; Peck, G.; Magliocco, J.; Peltier, R.; Morey, F. 
Dickey, D.; Charron, R.; Smyrnios, G.; Lakeway, F.; Munro, B.; Boulet 


A.; O'Leary, J., Asst. Coach; Piez, B., Asst. Coach. Row 3 : Chirona, J., 
Asst. Coach; Straut, B.; Humphrey, R.; Zartarian, J.; Poland, W.; Mahler, 
R.; Mahoney, G.; Tsokos, C.; McCormick, J.; King, C.; Hill, R.; Kas- 
czynski, F.; Pearson, R.; Lafferty, M.; Whatley, R„ Asst. Coach. 



FOOTBALL 


U. R. I. 12 — NORTHEASTERN 7 

The 1957 Football Rams started their successful season by defeat- 
ing the Northeastern Huskies 12-7. After being outplayed in the 
first half, the Rams, led by sophomore quarterback Roger Pearson, 
came back to completely dominate the game in the second half. 

U. R. I. kicked off and the Huskies moved the length of the field 
to score. Hennessey, Clark, and Erickson did the ball carrying with 
Erickson plunging over from the one. The point was good and North- 
eastern led 7-0. Late in the second period the Huskies moved down 
the field but the drive was stopped on the 14 as time ran out. 

Out of the dressing room came a new Rhody team. Southpaw 
Pearson passed to Jim Warren for 22 yads, Adams and Poland added 
17 more, and then Pearson hit Mairs on the 10 and Bob went into 
the end zone untouched. Gerlach's kick went wide and N.U. still led 
7-6. Early in the fourth period Bob Peltier recovered a Husky fumble 
on their 38. The Rams moved to the goal line on the ground with 
Adams, Poland, and Symrnious doing the ball carrying. Poland scored 
on a buck through the middle. 

The Ram line played a good game even though they were out- 
weighed. The Rams have yet to lose to Northeastern in the season's 
opener for six straight years. 


U.R.I. 25 — MAINE 7 


The Rams won their first home game and their second straight 
as they defeated the University of Maine Bears 25-7, at Meade Field. 
In a solid team effort, the Rams repaid the Bears for last year’s defeat. 

Rhody started fast. Taking the opening kickoff, they marched 69 
yards for a touchdown. Adams, Poland, and Smyrnios ground out 45 
yards and then Pearson passed to Ev McDaniels for 31 yards which 
took the Rams to the Maine 4. Pearson then pitched to Adams who 
scored. Gerlach missed the point and Rhody led 6-0. 

Early in the second period, Pearson passed to Mairs on his own 
43, and Mairs electrified the home crowd of 4,000 fans by dashing 57 
yards to pay dirt behind a key block by Ev McDaniels. Gerlach missed 
the point-after and Rhody led 12-0. The half ended without any 
further scoring. 

The third Ram score came in the third period. It was a joint 
effort of the backfield for 65 yards on the ground. Bill Poland went 
the final 8 yards for the TD. 

Midway in the fourth period, the Bears marched 55 yards after 
recovering a Rhody fumble. Jack Theriault scored from 6 yards out 
and also kicked the point. 

Jim Adams completed the U. R. I. scoring for the day, when he 
skirted the right end from two yards out. Adams himself set up the 
score with an exciting run of 20 yards. After being apparently trapped, 
Jim shook free, reversed his field, and dashed down the sidelines. He 
was just tripped-up on the two. Summary: A great team effort for 
victory! 

U.R.I. 28 — NEW HAMPSHIRE 13 


ttvu wT . M m the SeCOnd haU t0 defeat the 

U.N.H. Wildcats 28-13. The underdog Rams, with a team effort won 
their third straight. 

The Wildcats drew blood as Ray Donnelly plunged over from 
the two, culminating a drive of 56 yards in 11 plays. The Rams re- 
ceived the kickoff and brought it back to the U.N.H. 3 in a series of 


i 



running piays, Due tney lost tne ball on a fumble. The Rams were 
not to be denied. Early in the second period, Bob Peltier fell on a 
U.N.H. fumble on the Ram 42. Poland, Brown, Smyrnios, and Adams 
carried to the two. Adams carried it over and Gerlach kicked his first 
extra point of the season, and the Rams led 7-6. 

With less than two minutes to go in the first half, Bob Trouville 
threw a 35 yard strike to Pete Stewart on the Ram goal line. Stewart 
scored easily and the Wildcats led 13-7. 

The Rams came back strongly in the second half. Their superior 
conditioning was paying off. Early in the third period Don Brown 
scored on a lateral from Roger Pearson. However, both sides were off 
side and the play was called back. Pearson called the same play, but 
using his option he faked the pitch and carried himself. He drove the 
15 yards for the score. Gerlach made his second conversion of the day 
and the Rams were back in the driver's seat, 14-13. 

At the 7-minute mark of the fourth period, George Smyrnios 
intercepted a Wildcat aerial and raced 21 yards to the U.N.H. 44. 
The Rams drove to the Wildcat one on a series of ground plays. Poland 
got the TD on a plunge up the middle. Gerlach got his third place- 
ment and Rhody led 21-13- 

The final Ram score came with less than two minutes left. Mairs 
and Lindemann blocked a punt on the N.H. 47. Brown, Smyrnios, 
Poland and Pearson advanced the ball to the 15. Adams carried to the 
one, and on the next play Brown scored. Larry Wagner came in and 
kicked the extra point and the Rams won 28-13. 

The victory was the third straight for the Rams and a real team 
effort. Jim Gerlach was chosen to the EC AC All-Star team for the 
second week in a row. 

U.R.I. 32 — BRANDEIS 7 

Led by Jimmy Adams, the Rams won their fourth in a row by 
defeating Brandeis 32-7. Adams scored twice, passed for another, and 
set up two more. 

Adams started the Ram scoring mid-way through the first period 
with a brilliant 58 yard run down the chalk stripe on a pitchout from 
Pearson. Gerlach missed the point after, and Rhody led 6-0. In the 
second period, Adams intercepted a pass and returned it 24 yards before 
being brought down on the Judges 39. After a couple of running 
plays, Adams took a pitchout from Pearson and appeared to be off 
on a run, but Jim threw a pass to Ev McDaniels who scored untouched. 
Gerlach made the conversion and Rhody led 13-0. 

Later in the second period, when the Judges seemed to be rolling, 
Adams intercepted another Brandeis aerial. After a couple of ground 
plays, Pearson threw to Mairs in the end zone. The point-after was 
missed and as the half ended, U. R. I. led 19-0. However, in the 
closing minutes of play Roger Pearson was injured. 

Art Boulet did a good job of filling in for the injured Pearson. 
Adams made another run of 57 yards before being brought down. He 
scored his second TD of the afternoon a few plays later from about 
two yards out. Wagner missed the point but Rhody still led 25-0. 

Mid-way in the third period, Brandeis drove to the Rhody one 
yard line but the drive was stopped by the sturdy Ram line. Early in 
the fourth period, Brandeis managed to score after a 39 yard pass to 
the U. R. I. 5 yard line. Stein scored the TD and also kicked the point. 

The final Ram score came after the Rams reeived the Judge's 
kickoff. They marched 71 yards for their fifth and final score. The 
drive was highlighted by a 44 yard aerial from Boulet to Mairs. Mairs 
carried to the 8 yard line before he was stopped. Two plays later, 
Jimmy Warren scored from four yards out. 




Congratulations 203 


Runback 




Modern Dance 



Getting the Word 



Meditation 



Did They Make It 

It was a good game for everyone, but Adams was the outstanding 
man on the field as he gained more than 200 yards. Jim was picked 
to the second team ECAC All-Stars. 

U.R.I. 27 — UMASS 13 

The Rhody Rams are still the Cinderella team of the Yankee 
Conference winning their fifth with a 27-13 victory over UMass at 
Amherst. 

Before a Homecoming crowd, the Redmen spotted R.I. 6-0 in the 
first period. This touchdown spurred the efforts of the Rams and 
Frank Morey gained possession of a fumble on his own 32 yard line 
to set up the first Rhode score. Bob Mairs went over alone after haul- 
ing down Rog Pearson's aerial in a play that covered 68 yards. The 
YC hurdle champ snared the 30 yard toss, going away, and had no 
trouble in outrunning the UMass defenders. Jim Gerlach place-kicked 
the point and Rhody went ahead 7-6. 

A brilliant 34 yd. run by Jim Warren was the responsible spark 
for the second TD in the second period and brought the ball to the 
opponent's 18. Jimmy Adams picked up a first down on the 8 and on 
the second play Bill Poland charged through for another six points. 
Gerlach again converted the placement. 

Tightening up defensively and going all on the offense the Rams 
pushed over their third period score. Alternating carries between 
Warren and Adams, following receipt of a punt on their own 49 
marker the Rhode Island squad went the distance in but nine plays, 
Poland added his second touchdown of the game on a 4 yard plunge. 

Definitely up for the game, the Charlie O'Rourke coached Redmen 
eleve roared back strong after the half and came up with their second 
TD on a march from the kick-off. 

Adams started the final march when he returned a punt to the 
loser's 45. A Pearson to Mairs pass brought the Rams inside the 10 
with Pearson sneaking over from the foot line and Gerlach putting 
the ball over for the place-kick point. 

Others also contributing to the Rhody cause with fine perform- 
ances were Joe Almonte, Morey, Joe Scrabis and Ev McDaniel. 
BROWN 21— U. R.I. 0 

Scoring touchdowns in the first, third, and fourth quarters. Brown 
University became the first team to defeat the Kingston aggregation 
this season. Harassed by the flu-bug, for the past two weeks, the Rams 
fought valiantly against greater odds, which included an out-manned 
and out-weighted Bruin eleven. 

Bob Topping's charge off tackle accounted for the first TD climax- 
ing a 76 yard march the first time the Bruins got the ball. Marty 
Moran made it 13-0 for the Bears when he crashed through for the 
third period score and followed it with a clean placement for his 
second PATD of the game. Dave Graham’s alertness paid off when 
he reached to intercept Rog Pearson’s pass on his 48 and sidelined his 
way through Rhody defenders for the final score. Dick Beland footed 
the extra point in the last quarter tally. 

A highlight for the Rams efforts was quarterback Art Boulet's 
generalship of the reserves which covered 80 yards only to fail in 
chalking up a score when a fumble stopped the Rams on the goal line. 

In spite of their bout with the bug, Roger Pearson and Jimmy 
Adams, George Smyrnios and Bill Poland toiled relentlessly and gained 
the respect of the Bruins as ball-luggers. 

Pearson and Boulet totaled 148 yards in passes to out-gain Brown. 
Pearson chucked 8 hits in 17 tries to net 84 yards to equal the game 
total made by Brown. 




The Rams fell before a well-drilled Springfield eleven that was 
powered by a superior line and generaled by Les Plumb’s smart play- 
calling, all through the game. The rainy afternoon which saw down- 
pours on occasion was of little hindrance in the ground strategy once 
the Maroon squad got rolling. 

Plumb burst through for both scores on a one yard thrust and 
five yard smash. The Springfield quarterback also figured in the PATD 
column when he tossed to Alan Estey for the score. 

Rhode Island lost a golden opportunity to save themselves from 
a shutout in the final quarter when Jim Adams hauled down a Plumb 
forward and covered 45 yards to the Springfield 10 yard marker, 
however a fumbled carry stopped further advance. 

The elements readily aided Springfield as the Ram’s Bill Poland 
was unable to get off good punts. On this third try after taking the 
kick-off Rhode Island's fullback got off one to the loser’s 36 from 
where Springfield traveled for the initial score, in the driving rain. 

Rhody flashed for one brief moment in the second as Poland and 
Adams set up an attack that brought them down to the Springfield 32 
only to be stopped by the power line. Later, Roger Pearson tossed to 
Ev McDaniel for 14 yards and George Smyrnios traveled 12 more but 
the advance was again halted when a Rhode Island fumble gave the 
winners possession. 

Springfield tallied again in the third period when Plumb climaxed 
a 56 yard drive from the five followed by Ed Taylor s boot for the 
point. Springfield gained 13 first downs to Rhody 's 8 and piled up 
193 rushing yards to the loser’s 103. 

RHODE ISLAND 0 — CONNECTICUT 0 

Rhode Island ended their season in a tie for the Yankee Con- 
ference title with Connecticut at Storrs. 

The Rams, out-manned but not out-spirited, came up with one 
of their greatest games of the year to stop the bigger UConn squad, 
who had been ruled the pre-game favorite, in a hard fought game. 
Displaying courage from the outset, the Rams proved their mettle and 
played down a good Connecticut team. 

Jim Adams brought the Rhody rooters to their feet in the first 
period when he caught Rog Pearson’s pitchout and dashed to the RI 
48, after covering 37 yards, only to be knocked out of bounds by Sal 
> Greco. Later a Pearson to Adams lateral was good for 28 yards. 

A 61 yard march by the Rams in the second quarter was maneu- 
vered by Rog Pearson. Ev McDaniels, playing brilliantly, gathered in 
Pearson's toss and scampered to the 12 when he was brought down by 
the last remaining UConn defender. 

The type of game was evidenced by hard play on both squads, 
and both teams failed to hold onto the pigskin in the crucial moments. 

Along with McDaniel’s outstanding end game was his wing-mate 
Bob Mairs's performance. Larry Day took a punt return 21 yards and 
on the next play tore into the open for 42 yards when Mairs cut across 
field to haul him down to stop a potential score. 

Others completing their college careers by great exhibitions were 
Adams, Jim Gerlach, Joe Almonte and Joe Scrabis. However, these 
boys were bolstered by the performances of Chris Tsokis, Bob Peltier, 
Frank Morey, and Bill Poland. 

The outweighed Rams made up for stature with a stronger and 
more determined effort, never allowing gains inside their five and 
great goal-line stand. 



What Happened 



Victorious 



Homecoming Queen 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Russell, T., Coach; Bulliet, ].; French, E.; Brady, J.; Sozanski, E.; McElroy, F.; Millette, H., 
Mgr.; Wright, T.; Hampson, R.; Hampson, H., Capt.; Cushmac, G.; Bowden, A.; Wilson, W. 



Captain Harry Hampson 


CROSS COUNTRY 

The 1957 U. R. I. cross-country team operating for the second season under the 
direction of Coach Tom Russell had a 4 and 3 record. 

The Rams had the entire ’56 squad back for the '57 hill and dale campaign plus 
a powerful group moving up from the ’56 Frosh team. 

Harry Hampson once again captained the squad and turned in a fine final season. 
Tucker Wright also finished his college running career with a series of well run races 
and established himself as one of Rhody’s most consistent scorers. Ed Sozanski also 
rang down the curtain on his hill and dale days. Ed turned in a number of well run races 
in his final season. 

Coach Russell s prize find came in the form of a quintet of sophomores who quickly 
established themselves very much in the running. Ed French, George Cushmac, Roy 
Hampson, Bill Wilson, and Frank McElroy proved capable distance runners in their 
initial varsity season. 

Tom McIntosh returned for another season and was among the pack leaders through- 
out the schedule. 

A1 Bowden, Jim Brady, and Jim Bulliet rounded out the squad. 



The Rams scored victories over Springfield, New 
Hampshire, Providence College, and Northeastern. 

The U. R. I. harriers lost to Brown, UConn, and 

The wins over Springfield and Providence College 

were via the shutout route. The U. R. I. harriers lost f 

to Brown, UConn, and Fordham. 

The Rams finished in a third place tie with UMass 
in the Yankee Conference run in a six school field. 

In the New Englands, the Rhode Islanders were tenth 
in a field of eighteen and seventeenth of twenty-two 
in the ICAAAA. 


206 


On Your Marks 


On the Boards 



BASKETBALL 


Cmere 



BASKETBALL 


Calverley, E., Cuach; Southworth, B.; Mormando, F.; Peckham, K.; Madreperla, S., Capt.; 

Hirsch, A.; Harrington, T.; Davenport, D.; Williamson, J.; Brown, D.; Caswell, P.; Garafalo, 207 

J.; Timko, R.; Triplett, G. 






I Can’t Look 


Jumpin’ Jim 



The U. R. I. basketball team under the direction of "All- 
American" Ernie Calverley in his initial coaching season at 
Rhody have thus far compiled a record of 3-12. This season 
has been a poor one, but yet, it has been valuable in giving 
Rhody’s sophomores the experience that they will need in the 
coming years. 

The starting five has consisted of four sophomores along 
with Steve Madreperla, a senior and captain of this year’s 
team. Don Brown, who has done a terrific job under the 
boards, Tom Harrington, a man wtih a deadly jump-shot, Jim 
Williamson, a steady and hustling ball-player, and Bill Hol- 
land, who is a fine rebounder and has a good one-hander, are 
the four sophs on the starting five. "Dusty” Mormando and 
Brad Southworth have seen plenty of action and have been 
instrumental in some of Rhody’s victories. Rounding out the 
rest of the team are: John Garafalo, Dud Davenport, Bob 
Timko, George Triplett, Joe Mancini, Ken Peckham, A1 
Hirsch, and Paul Caswell. 

Steve Madreperla and Tom Harrington are currently 
leading the Rhody scorers and Steve has turned in fine defen- 
sive performances while guarding some of the finest ball 
players in the East. 

In the season’s opener the Rams faced Boston College in 
a dedication game at the newly constructed Rogers High 
School in Newport, R.I. BC, one of the strongest teams in 
the East, decisively beat Rhody, 74-53. 

Adrian Chrust paced the Rams with 16 points but the 
contest proved costly to both himself and the team as he suf- 
fered a broken ankle which will keep him off the hard-woods 
for six or seven weeks. Bill Holland and Steve Madreperla 
also led the Rhody scorers with 12 and 10 points respectively. 

U. R. I. in their first intrastate basketball game of the 
season were beaten by Providence College, 55-45 at Keaney 
Gym. The low scoring game resulted from poor shooting 
rather than from tight defense although Steve Madreperla 


Up and In 


turned in a fine defensive performance. Steve was also the 
leading Ram scorer with 13 points. 

Rhode Island lost their third game of the season against 
a powerful Dartmouth team, 87-69 at Hanover. The Rams 
couldn’t pull themselves together in the early stages of the 
game and by the time they woke up the Indians had a 20-6 
lead. From this point on though, the Rams played even ball 
and pulled to within 5 points at the end of the first half. The 
comeback was led by the eye of Steve Madreperla and the 
rebounding of Don Brown playing his first game. Dart- 
mouth’s bench strength and height were finally too much for 
Rhody and proved the key to victory. Madreperla had one of 
his finest shooting nights as he tallied 25 points. Bill Holland 
and Jim Williamson also hit well for the Rams with 15 apiece. 

U. R. I. was again on the short end as they were subdued 
by Brown, 62-58 in a thriller at Keaney. The game was close 
all the way with the lead changing hands 24 times and as the 
pressure mounted experience was the determining factor con- 
cerning the outcome, and Brown had the advantage. Steve 
Madreperla again turned in a fine performance as he led 
Rhody with 19 points and defensively did a nice job guard- 
ing Bruin ace Joe Tebo. 

The Rams from U. R. I. ran into a much stronger and 
powerful Ram when they faced Fordham at New York. Rhody 
kept on an even keel with Fordham until the waning minutes 
of the first half when Fordham scored 12 points in rapid 
succession. From that point on the game was no contest. 

The Rams then engaged Vermont, their first Yankee 
Conference foe of the season as they invaded Keaney for a 
two game stand. 

In the first game the Catamounts beat a stubborn U. R. I. 
five, 73-66. Don Brown did a fine job rebounding and also 
led the Ram scorers with 16 points. Mormondo, Holland, 
Madreperla, and Williamson also hit for double figures. 
Madreperla was once again outstanding on defense. 


The following afternoon Coach Calverley called his boys 
down to the gym and explained his strategy for overcoming 
the Vermont defense. His strategy paid off as the Rams de- 
feated the Catamounts that evening, 78-59, gaining their first 
victory of the campaign. Steve Madreperla was high man for 
16. Don Brown turned in a fine performance under the boards 
and Tom Harrington helped the home club by sparking 
the Rams with 19 points followed by Jim Williamson with 
Rhody 's second half drive. 

Unbeaten St. John’s added Rhody to their string of vic- 
tories as they defeated the Rams, 87-64, at Keaney. Scoring 
leaders for Rhode Island were Captain Steve Madreperla and 
Tom Harrington with 16 each. 

The Rams lost their 8th game in 9 starts to UMass, 74- 
58, at Amherst. Rhody played a fair game but couldn’t get 
up enough steam to overtake the Redmen. Madreperla was 
the top scorer for Rhody with 20 points followed by Mor- 
mondo with 14. 

Tom Harrington led U. R. I. to their second victory of 
the season as the Rams nipped Northeastern at Kingston. 
Tom, playing a fine game, sank 29 points with his soft jump 
shot. It was also his pass to Bill Holland in the final seconds 
of the game that resulted in the winning hoop. Madreperla 
gathered 11 points for the Ram cause. 

The Rhode Island five found Rutgers a hustling, fast- 
breaking team and let them hustle off with an, 86-68, victory. 
"Dusty” Mormondo and Tom Harrington were the Ram 
luminaries. 

In the next game U. R. I. lost a Yankee Conference tilt 
to the Black Bears of Maine, 62-50, at Kingston. Harrington 
was the top scorer with 18. John Garafalo was second with 11. 

The Redmen of UMass defeated Rhody in the next en- 
counter, 65-60. Tom Harrington racked up 27 points. Madre- 
perla was Tom’s runnerup with 14. Harrington and Brown 



Coach Ernie Calverley 


209 


i v 



Clean Block 


also did the best job for the Rams on the boards with 11 
and 10 respectively. 

Playing their best game of the season, the Rams defeated 
New Hampshire, 76-63, at Keaney Gym. The win was sparked 
by Rhody’s sophs. Tom Harrington sank 25 points and did 
a good job on the boards. Jim Williamson, who scored 19, 
along with Garafalo, Holland, and Brown all contributed to 
the victory. 

In the last game to date this season the Friars of Provi- 
dence College dropped the Rams to the tune of 59-30. High 
men for the Rams were Harrington and Madreperla. 

This year’s freshman team, coached by ex-Ram ace Bill 
Baird, who high point thus far this season was a thrilling over- 
time victory over a strong PC Frosh squad. Members of this 
year's Ramlet hoop squad were Harry Edmunds, Bob Stephen- 
son, Barry Multer, Jack Anderson, Bob Bourgery, Bob Laing, 
Ned Cunningham, Vic Rebello, Terry Toppa, Tom Mohr, 
and Bob Lamb. 


RHODE ISLAND CLUB 

The Rhode Island Club is an honorary organization of varsity lettermen. The Club 
enforces the rules regarding the wearing of the letter and aids in the promotion of 
athletics at the Unversity. 

Also, the Club takes part in many campus activities, the feature of which is the 
annual spring banquet. 

At the close of each school year, honorary keys are presented to outstanding members. 



210 


Dinger, D.; Dickey, D.; Strawderman, W.; Wilson, J.; Refkin, A.; Chrostek, A. Row 2: Harring- 
ton, D.; Krause, K.; Alvarez, A.; Calise, G.; Winiarski, P. 




BASEBALL TEAM 


Alvarez, A.; Leach, J.; Peltier, B.; Humphrey, R.; Long, J.; Wells, R.; Peltier, R.; Tomellini, R.; 
Warren, J.; Scrabis, J.; Webber, P.; Levine, H.; Jacome, P.; Thomas, K.; Placella, L.; Refkin, A.; 
Tryhubsak, W.; Norman, J.; Beck, W.; Coach. 


VARSITY BASEBALL 1957 


The Rhode Island baseball team of 1957 compiled a season record of 
7 wins, 9 losses, and one tie. The tie game, with Northeastern gave the 
U. R. I. nine a slight improvement over the 1956 season when their record 
was 7-10. In the Yankee Conference the Rams had a 3-5 record, gaining 
victories over Maine, New Hampshire, and UConn. For the second straight 
year the Rams won the state championship by beating Providence College 
twice and splitting with Brown. 

Ray Peltier, Rhody's strong-armed righthander, completed his college 
career with 6 wins against 4 losses, having seen service on the mound in 
14 of the Rams 17 games. Ray pitched 3 shutouts in his eleven starts and 
compiled an earned run average of just slightly over 1.00. For his efforts, 
Ray was awarded a white sweater, symbolic of outstanding perfromance in 
athletics at U. R. I. 

Rhode Island opened the season with a 3-0 win in 7 innings over 
Quonset here at Kingston. Peltier went the distance, allowing the sailors 
only 4 hits. The Rams were able to muster but two hits of their own, but 
made the most of them. Rhody scored a single marker in the second as Bob 
Becker reached on a two base error, went to third on Jake Jacome’s infield 
hit, and when Tomellini’s bunt single was thrown wild past first base both 
runners scored. 

U. R. I. made it two in a row by downing Maine, 6-1, at home. Dick 
Pisaturo hurled the first six innings, allowing 3 hits and no runs, to pick 
up the win. 

The Rams flying start was a short lived affair, however, as UMass south- 
paw Ralph Lumenti (who, a few months later, was on the pitching staff of 
the Washington Senators with a $35,000 bonus in his pocket) fast balled 
a no-hit, no-run win over them at Amherst. 

In the fourth game, U. R. I. and Springfield locked horns and banged 
away at each other until an unearned run in the last of the 8th gave the 
Maroon’s an 8-7 victory. The Peltier brothers, Leach, Jacome, and Tomel- 
lini each picked up a pair of hits, with Bob Peltier belting a double and a 
triple. 

Rhody got back in the win column with a 5-4, ninth-inning win over 
Brown. Trailing 4-2 going into the bottom of the ninth, the Rams came 
roaring back with 3 big runs to get the victory. Ray Peltier went the route 
for the win, retiring the first 16 men to face him in the game before Brown 
got going. 

New Hampshire beat an erring U. R. I. club at Durham 9-4. Pisaturo 
went five innings and was charged with the loss. Warren got three of the 
Rams six hits, including a double. Tomellini had a 2-run triple in the 
5th for Rhody. 

On the following day the Rams journeyed to Orono and suffered an- 
other loss, this time 6-5 in 12 innings. A pinch-hit single, a triple and 
another single after two were out, gave the Black Bears the win. The 


U. R. I. nine had taken a 5-4 lead in the top of the 12th on Warren's 
single and Leach's triple, but the Maine outfit was not to be denied in their 
half. Ray Peltier took a hard luck loss. A two-run homer by Joe Scrabis 
in the Rhody 8th sent the game into extra innings. Long, Warren, and 
Jacome each had 2 hits. 

A few days later, U. R. I. traveled to Providence and conquered the 
Friars again, 6-3, in 10 innings. Peltier again got the win, once more 
allowing just 4 hits. 

At home, Rhode Island sent Peltier against the Friars of PC and Ray 
responded with a 4-hit shut out victory. Humphrey, Alvarez, and Peltier 
each had two hits. 

Brown revenged their earlier loss to the Rams by bombing them 12-1 
at Providence. Thomas was the losing pitcher. Rhody scored its only run 
on singles by Bob Peltier, Long, and Wells. Peltier had two of the Rams 
six hits. 

Northeastern came to Kingston for the next game, and after 8 innings 
of play the game was stopped because of rain with the score 7-7. Humphrey, 
Leach, the Peltiers, and Alvarez each had a pair of hits for Rhody. 

The trip to UConn was as unpleasant for the Rams as the trip to 
Brown. After the dust had cleared and the game ended, the Huskies had 
a 20-6 win. The Rhody highlight of the game was Bob Peltier's tremendous 
500-foot home run to center with two mates aboard. The "Pellet" also added 
two singles to the big blast and Humphrey collected a pair of hits. 

The return match with UMass wasn't much more successful than the 
first one. Lumenti threw a 2-hitter and won 9-1. Warren had a triple and 
Wells got a single for the Rams. 

U. R. I. bounced back into the win column with a 10 inning, 7-6 
victory over the visiting Wildcats from New Hampshire. Peltier pitched 
the route and gave up 7 hits. 

Vermont was a visitor to Kingston for two consecutive days and took 
both games from Rhody. The first game went to the Catamounts, 11-3, as 
the Rams were held to two hits (by Bob Peltier and Warren) and Pisaturo 
took the loss. The Green Mountain boys outscored the home team 5-1, on 
the following day. Humphrey started on the mound for U. R. I., worked 
five innings, and was charged with the defeat. 

The final game of the year turned out to be the most enjoyable for 
the Rams. UConn, having a most successful season, including the swamping 
of Rhody, came to Kingston with a bid on the line for the NCAA tourna- 
ment. When they went home, with a 2-0 loss added to their record there 
was some doubt as to whether they would receive the invitation. Ray 
Peltier, bombed by the Huskie batsmen in his first outing against them, 
hurled the game of his college career this time. He gave up 4 hits, and struck 
out 3; but was at his best when UConn threatened to score. Tomellini had 211 
2 of the Ram's 4 hits. 



TRACK TEAM 


Whatley, R., Asst. Coach; Hampson, H.; Sammartino, A.; Calise, G.; Lakeway, F.; Brady, J.; Chrostek, 
T.; Waitze, P.; Russell, T., Coach; Millette, H., Mgr.; MacLeod, W.; Voorhees, H.; Seegar, C.; 
Mairs, R.; Sahagian, J.; Strawderman, W.; Bowden, A.; Destefano, R.; McDaniel, E. 


The U. R. I. outdoor track team once again went through an 
undefeated season. The '57 squad coached by Tom Russell and 
Assistant Coach Dick Whately posted a 4-0 slate and captured Rhode 
Island’s tenth straight Yankee Conference crown. 

The members of the team were Ed Allen, A1 Bowden, Bill 
Bertolini, Jim Brady, Tony Chrostek, George Calise, Ray Charron, 
Ken Dalton, Dick Destefano, Stu Douglas, Paul Fitzgerald, Ted 
Fleming, Ralph Foster, Harry Hampson, Dave Hayden, Charlie 
Johnson, Ted Kiska, Fred Lakeway, Ralph Larson, Jim Laudone, 
Bob Mairs, Ed Maiello, Wally McLeod, Ev McDaniel, Tom Mc- 
Intosh, Bob Novelli, Bob Ogrodnik, Barry Patton, Rudy Pyle, Carl 
Roberti, John Shagian, Aldo Sammartino, Chris Seegar, Doug Side- 
linger, Wayne Strawderman, George Smyrnios, Hal Voorhees, Paul 
Wairze, Dick Walls, Jim Warren, Ken Williston, Earle Perkins 
and managers Lee Guisti, Hank Millette, and Fred Rienhardt. 

The Rams opened the season with a thumping win over North- 
eastern 90-45 at Meade Field. Chris Seegar and Bob Mairs were 
the big point-getters for Rhody. Fred Lakeway gave the fans a 
preview of things to come with a 9.8 clocking in the 100 yard dash. 



In First Place — Wilson Carl Roberti 


TRACK AND FIELD 1957-58 

The thinclads scored their second win of the season against 
Springfield at Springfield scalping the Indians 74 1/3-60 2/3. Bob 
Mairs was a triple winner and Carl Roberti, Ev McDaniel, and Bill 
Bertolini scored heavily in the field events. Fred Lakeway was a 
double winner with victories in the 100 and 220. 

The Rams returned to Kingston and made UConn their next 
victim 98-37. Bob Mairs once again sparked the Russellmen. Chris 
Seegar, Bill Bertolini, and Fred Lakeway all turned in top perform- 
ances in the rout of the Huskies. 

Brown was the next opponent and the Bruins were crushed 
89-46 at Kingston. Bob Mairs had one of the greatest days in his 
track career as he placed first in both hurdle events, broad jump, 
and high jump. Fred Lakeway won the 100 and 220 in 9.7 and 21.6 
respectively. Bill Bertolini, Ev McDaniel, and Dick Destefano con- 
tinued to shine in the weight events. 

The fourth meet of the season was a triangular clash with 
New Hampshire and Tufts at Durham. The Rams piled up 64 
points against 44 for New Hampshire and 27 for Tufts. Bob Mairs 
continued in his role as the leading scorer for Rhody with 12 1/2 
points. Fred Lakeway continued undefeated in the 100 yard dash. 
Chris Seegar shuttled from one event to the next and showed his 
versatility with a first in the high jump, second in the broad jump, 
and third in the high hurdles. 

In the Yankee Conference meet held at Stores the Rams suc- 
cessfully defended the title for the tenth straight year. In this meet 
Fred Lakeway lowered the Confernc records in the 100 and 220. 
Fred was clocked in 9.8 for the 100 and 21.2 in the 220. Bob Mairs 
tted the Conference record for the 120 yard high with a time of 
14.9 seconds. George Calise and Ev McDaniel both were crowned 
Conference champs, Calise won the 440 while McDaniel was the 
winning shot putter. 

The Rams closed the season with second place honors in the 
New Englands held at Brown. Fred Lakeway won the 100 and 220 
in the 220 Fred set a new meet record with a 20.7 clocking. 

Thus far this season the Rhody indoor mile relay team has been 
unbeaten in three outings. Among their victories was a successful 
defense of the Yankee Conference mile relay title in doing so they 
shaved .7 of a second off the old standard. Those running on the 
squad are Fred Lakeway, Aldo Sammartino, Ted Carter, George 
Calise and Hal Voorhees. 



Perkins Throwing 



Walking on Air 


Up and Over 



TENNIS 

Newlander, R.; Neville, H.; Stevenson, B.; Berson, D.; Peckham, K.; Tootell, F., Coach; Podorzer, 
W.; Haut, R.; Welch, T.; Noble, W. 


TENNIS 1957 


With the loss of Mike Hattub and Art Helmus the tennis team faced a 
major rebuilding program. Under the guidance of Coach Tootell, who replaced 
Charlie Swanson, the team performed creditably due to the circumstances con- 
fronting them. "Toot” started his rebuilding by calling for candidates in the fall 
and had them working out on the new tennis courts down on the Plains. With 
the coming of bad weather, the players went indoors and have been working out 
every afternoon. With such determination the team made the best record of 
recent years. 

Led by Tucker Welch, Ken Peckham, and Dick Haut the team posted a five 
and six record. With the addition of Bob Carlson from last year's freshman team 
and the return of Welch, Peckham, Haut and Bruce Stevenson the outlook for 
the coming season looks excellent. 


Rhode Island 

5 

2 

7 

4 

5 
7 
0 
0 
1 

4 

5 


SCORES 

Opponent 

4 Maine 

7 Trinity 

4 Coast Guard Academy 

5 New Hampshire 

4 Maine 

2 Holy Cross 
9 Springfield 
9 Brown 

8 Massachusetts 

5 New Hampshire 
4 Connecticut 


INTERCOLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM 


The U. R. I. Intercollegiate Dinghy Team is sponsored 
by the U. R. I. Yacht Club. The members are chosen on 
the basis of elimination regattas held on Salt Pond. The 
team has freshmen competing in various freshman regattas. 
Both the varsity and freshmen teams race during the fall 
and spring seasons. 

Led by Jim Mullervy and Don Dinger, the U. R. I. 
Sailors had a successful season. The leading New England 


teams provided the opposition and since New England has 
the best teams in the nation, the Rhode Island skippers 
matched their skill against the best. 

Some of the regattas which the Dinghy Team partici- 
pates in are the C. Sherman Hoyt Trophy Invitation Re- 
gata, the Boston Dinghy Club Cup, and the New England 
Eliminations. 


214 



GOLF 

Cieurzo, P., Coach; Hammarlund, R.; Butler, P.; Morganstern, S.; Zaretsky, M.; Boulet, A.; Errick- 
son, P.; Hampson, H. 


GOLF 1957 


Last season the 1957 golf team compiled the best 
record in the history of the sport at U. R. I. with a record 
of ten wins and three losses. 

The squad under the direction of Coach Paul Cieurzo 
placed eleventh out of twenty-four competing schools in 


RIFLE 

Although our Rifle Team had a rather disappointing 
season the prospects for the coming year appear to be very 
bright. The team has been strengthened by the return of 
Homer Leighton, Frederick Goodrich, and Don Martens. 
These returnee’s plus the consistent sharp shooting of 
Arthur Schreiner and Dave Dickey have bolstered Coach 
Hartford's hopes for a successful team. 

M/Sgt. Hartford took over his coaching duties here 
at the University in January 1957. Coach Hartford has 
installed many new policies and practices during the brief 
jeriod he has guided the Rifle Team. For the first time a 
Freshman Rifle Team has been organized. They haven’t 
done any firing as yet but they have scheduled matches 
with Rogers High School and several colleges in New 
England. The members of the Freshmen team are: Rob- 
ert Anson, Stephen Holginger, Charles Howie, James King, 
Robert Mooza, Walter Weber, and Edward Levine. 

The graduation of three key riflemen in January was 
one of the main reasons for the below average performance 
of our team. This left Coach Hartford with just three 
experienced men and three who had little match experi- 


the New England Intercollegiate Tournament, and fourth 
in the Yankee Conference. 

Members of the ’57 team were Paul Butler, Dave Fos- 
ter, Harry Hampson, Bob Hammerlund, Stan Morganstern, 
Murray Zaretsky, Pete Erickson, and Archie Boulet. 


TEAM 

ence. This unbalance of competent riflemen brought the 
team average way down below normal averages. 

It takes two years to train a new man to where he is 
doing his best. Practice starts out in the Fall with Fresh- 
man tryouts. These men are selected on previous experi- 
ence and the promise they display in rifle target shooting. 
After the men are selected a concentrated practice begins 
and continues until mid-November when matches begin. 

Before any league competition the team first fires in 
N.R.A. competition and then in independent inter-collegiate 
competition. The purpose of this is to stimulate interest, 
develop potential, and to sharpen up for actual match firing. 

The University of Rhode Island Rifle Team is a mem- 
ber of the New England College Rifle League. The mem- 
bers of the varsity team who are competing in League 
comptition are: Arthur Schreiner, Elton Cohen, Walter 
Wolslegel, David Dickey, William Hathaway, Allan Piester, 
Peter Winiarski, James Boyer, James Waldeck, and John 
Nimmo. 

The team record for 1957-58 was 6-15. 


215 



CHEERLEADERS 


Row 1: Wood, N.; Norton, B.; Berghman, J.; Sundquist, D.; Barsamian, B.; Fredette, N. Row 2: 
Sparhawk, H.; Parise, T.; Redinger, J.; Scungio, L.; Thompson, D.; Firth, * 


CHEERLEADERS 

From football to basketball the cheerleaders help to keep the 
Rhody spirit high. A spirited cheering squad is always a great asset to 
any team, whether they win, lose, or draw. Our cheerleaders can be 
depended upon to come through with a "Rhody Locomotive” when- 
ever the going gets a little bit rough, or when Rhody has just sunk 
the winning basket. 

A new feature, tumbling, has been added this year. The squad 
has become quite proficient under the advisorship of Mr. Carl Slader. 


Louder 



FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS 

Row 1 : Collins, G.; Feroce, J.; Johnson, 
E. Row 2: Sullivan, B.; de Guzman, 
M.; Tootell, D. 



216 





INTRAMURALS 

SIGMA CHI CAPTURES CROWN 

Sigma Chi winning the All Sports Trophy for the first time brought to a close 
a very successful athletic program. After a poor start in football the Sigs came on 
to clinch the trophy with a total 600.9 points to Phi Mu Delta's second place total 
of 432.3. 

September found the boys down under the spotlights at Meade Field playing 
football. This season found the same fast tricky football being played as in the past. 
Beta Psi ruled League A while SAE and Lambda Chi battled it out for the League B 
title. Lambda Chi won the league title and defeated TKE to advance to the finals. 
SAE defeated the powerful Beta Psi team and met Lambda Chi once more, this time 
for the championship. In as tough and fast a game played this year, SAE defeated 
Lambda Chi in the upset of the season. 

In the annual cross country race Sigma Chi again romped home with the title. 
Pearson, Caravallo, Machado, were well up in the scoring for the victors. Phi Sig 
placed second, Phi Mu Delta third, and Sigma Nu fourth to complete the point 
scoring. 

The basketball season saw Sigma Chi emerge as the champions. They picked 
up 200 points to sweep into the lead in the race for the All Sports Trophy. Paced 
by Ray Caroll, Bob Schafer, Edmond, and Petridies, Sigma Chi coasted in as easy 
victors by soundly beating Ed Calandra and his Beta Psi boys for the title. 

Sigma Chi was victorious also in the Foul Shooting Contest as they canned 92 
out of a possible 125 to garner first place. Phi Mu was second with an aggregate 
total of 86 scored. Ted White, Phi Mu, took individual honors with 23 out of 25. 

With the initiation of Volleyball into the intramural program as a major 
sport the interest was high and the competition keen. In a nip and tuck battle in 
which the lead changed sides 24 times Sigma Chi edged Theta Chi out for the league 
championship. 

The spring semester brought forward an array of minor sports with Phi Mu 
Delta victorious in track and horseshoes while Sigma Chi captured the tennis crown. 

In the softball competition Phi Mu, led by Bill Fall’s pitching and the con- 
sistent hitting of his teammates, came on to cop the title from Phi Kap bringing 
to a close a very successful and enjoyable intramural season. 


The Old College Try 


STANDINGS IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS 
FOR SEASON OF 1956-1957 




Tch. 

Cross 

Bskt. 

Foul 

Volley 



Horse 

Soft 


Total 

Ft.Bl. 

Cty. 

Ball 

Shtg. 

Ball Track Tennis Shoes 

Ball 

Sigma Chi 

600.9 

71.7 

35 

200 

35 

150 

10 

35 

0 

64.2 

Phi Mu 

432.3 

87.2 

15.5 

62.5 

25 

30 

35 

0 

35 

142.6 

Sigma Nu 

397.1 

75.2 

10 

68.7 

0 

40 

20 

25 

25 

133.2 

Lambda Chi 

364.5 

145.6 

0 

87.5 

20 

20 

25 

0 

0 

66.4 

Theta Chi 

355.4 

79 

0 

62.5 

2.5 

100 

15 

18 

0 

78.4 

SAE 

304.5 

141.5 

5 

62.5 

0 

10 

0 

0 

0 

85.5 

Phi Kap. 

292.3 

62.4 

0 

50 

2.5 

0 

0 

18 

18 

141.4 

Phi Gam. 

288.9 

71.7 

0 

68.7 

0 

40 

5 

0 

18 

85.8 

Beta Psi 

287.2 

143.4 

0 

92.5 

0 

0 

0 

0 

1.3 

50 

TEP 

260.6 

84.2 

0 

87.5 

15 

0 

0 

1.3 

1.3 

71.3 

A E Pi 

248.3 

58.3 

0 

75 

10 

30 

0 

0 

0 

75 

TKE 

242.9 

90.3 

0 

75 

0 

0 

0 

1.3 

1.3 

75 

Phi Sig. 

206.4 

58.3 

25 

56.3 

0 

0 

0 

1.3 

1.3 

64.2 



Crazy Legs 



217 


Balancing Ball Act 








WOMENS’ SPORTS 


WOMEN’S ATHLETIC 
ASSOCIATION 

Turo, J., V. Pres.; Cragan, M., Pres.; 
Genter, S.; Fac. Adv.; Doscher, J., Sec. 
Treas. Row 2: Rooney, E.; Boleyn, B.; 
Chisholm, S.; Brune, P. Row 3: Kapff, 
C.; Bullard, B.; Priestley, J. 



WOMEN’S ATHLETIC BOARD 


The primary interest of the Women’s Athletic Association 
is the promotion of good sportsmanship and teamwork. Every 
woman on campus is a member of the association, with elected 
representatives composing the executive board. The girls are 
assisted by a council of delegates from all the housing units, and 
the head managers of the various sports. This board is the gov- 
erning body of the W.A.A. — setting rules and directing the 
whole group. 

The W.A.A. takes an active part in Freshman Orientation 
Week by informing the Freshman of the various sport programs 
that are offered at Rhode Island. 

Each year the W.A.A. sends its officers to the National 
Conference of the Athletic Federation of College Women, in 


order to keep abreast of the latest developments in Collegiate 
sport activities. 

A sports day program was sponsored by the W.A.A. on 
February 8, 1958. Rhode Island played host to 125 girls from 
Bouve-Boston School, Clark University, Bridgewater, State Teach- 
ers College, University of Massachusetts, and Pembroke College. 
Badminton and basketball tournaments were conducted at Lippett 
and Keaney Gymnasiums. 

The annual banquet held in the spring is given in order to 
pay tribute to those individuals who have received honors in the 
various sports. These honors are bestowed upon the girls in the 
form of shields, keys, and jackets, as tokens of appreciation for 
their participation. 



FIELD HOCKEY 

Field hockey started off the season in a grand manner — 
in the form of an enthusiastic clinic game in order to acquaint 
Freshmen and non-players with the game. Spurred on by the 
"model” game, the house season enjoyed a full schedule. Aided 
by daylight saving time and warm fall afternoons, the girl’s 
athletic field echoed with the cries of rooters, urging their 
respective teams onto victory. 

The winner of the field hockey tournament was Alpha 
Xi Delta, the first year that they had ever been the recipients 
of this award. 


An Honor Club Match 


219 





BASKETBALL 



Intramural basketball is always one of the most popular sports with the women. 
Excitement and tension are high as the female "deadeye’s” line up for the keen house 
competition. Eleanor Roosevelt Hall was the victor in the double elimination tourna- 
ment, and were awarded the coveted house trophy. 

The basketball Honor Club came to the fore as soon as the Intramurals were written 
in the record books. Among the intercollegiate games that the club participated in were 
New Haven Teacher’s College, Pembroke, and the games played in Rhode Island’s own 
playday at Keaney Gym. 



220 


Practice Session 




VOLLEYBALL 



Remember — Only One Tap 


House Practice 


A new set of rules were introduced to women’s volleyball this year, but in spite of 
the radical changes, the excitement of the game still permeated the women, and an 
enthusiastic season was held. Instead of the usual eight members on a team, the new 
rules call for six team members, and the number of times that a team member may touch 
the ball has been curtailed to once during a volley. 

The familiar calls of "side out” and "point” rang clear and long from the referee 
atop her precarious perch on a stepladder. 

BADMINTON 

The busy sports schedule saw another popular game being fit into the program. 
That sport was badminton, an ever increasing Rhody pastime. Badminton, while it 
looks easy enough, presents quite a challenge to those who play. However, the team 
from Delta Zeta has discovered its secrets, as they were the winners of the house 
tournament. 



Winning Team — Badminton 




WOMEN’S RIFLE TEAM 



Who said that you can’t get a man with a gun? The girls 
on the Women's Rifle Team feel that they certainly have a 
head start on the gals who are using simpler tactics. Annie 
Oakley wasn’t the only perfect shot, as little Rhody also can 
boast of girls who have a dead eye aim, and a steady trigger 
finger. Through their affiliation with the National Rifle Asso- 
ciation the team is able to fire postal matches, and in person 
matches with other colleges. 


TENNIS 


Although Tennis is primarily a Spring sport, the Tennis 
club plays long into the fall, then uses the backboards for 
winter practice, and starts again in the Spring, on the first 
warm day. Every girl on campus tries very hard to have tennis 
as her spring class sport, and it is perhaps the one class on 
campus where the homework is eagerly done. 

The new tennis courts at Keaney have helped to alleviate 
the crowds that surge upon the E. R. courts until long after 
sun set. Rhode Island can boast of its share of experts who 
play a good game of tennis, as well as the girls who take 
good swift lunges at the ball that somehow seems to pass 
right through the racket. Funny, there doesn’t seem to be a 
hole in the strings. . . . 



222 




MODERN DANCE CLUB 



Expressive Motions Balance and Graceful form 


Modern dancing is a form of art through which a participant expresses a deep 
emotion or feeling by means of bodily movement. The dance club has added a new 
name, that of Orchesis, meaning the dance. Each week the club members join in a 
pastime that affords the participants a great deal of relaxation and entertainment. With 
the great range of freedom that the dancer’s movements allow, there is a wide field of 
interpretation for the dancer to follow. 



Expert Instruction Swaying movements 


223 



CO-RECREATIONAL SPORTS 

The Co-Rec program is made up of representatives from both men’s and women s 
residences joining their efforts in a tourney of badminton and volleyball. The male 
participants are often surprised at the athletic ability of the women on campus, and 
many times finds an equal match at the tricky game of badminton. The Co-Rec hours 
have become very popular with all the students on campus, and prove once again that 
participation in any form of sports is a healthy and exhilarating means of entertainment. 
The successful union of both male and female in the sports world is becoming very 
popular on campuses all across the country, and the Co-Rec season is eagerly awaited 
each year on Rhody’s campus. 



Watch the Birdie 


BASEBALL 

The nation’s pastime is also an exceedingly popular sport at Rhody. The lovely 
Spring days that grace our campus are just right for an exciting game of baseball. Amid 
many yells for the team and side-line coaching, the house teams exert just as much 
enthusiasm and energy as any major league game will during the height of the season. 


224 


Hi 


I 




But, Rule 4 States . . . Approach is Everything 

With the installation of the six, shining new bowling alleys in the Memorial 
Union, the fairer sex has been offered another challenge to their sport activities. A 
women’s bowling league was set up, and each team representing the women’s housing 
units waged a battle of strikes and spares in a two month tournament. 

Unaccustomed as the women were to the new ten pins and heavier balls, their 
average score soon went soaring, and the bowling bug bit! As each girl bowled a success- 
ful game, she encouraged other friends, and soon the men were finding stiff competition 
in their female bowling partners. 


BOWLING 


Another Strike! 


225 


ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

We wish to extend our thanks to the following people 
without whose help this year book would not have been possible. 

Dean John F. Quinn 
Advisor 

Mr. Ralph Binder 
University Photographer 
Mr. Jack Brown 
O’Toole’s Consultant 
Mr. Ralph Millspaugh 
Loring’s Manager 
Mr. George Avakian 
Loring’s Consultant 
Mr. Thomas Doherty 
University Sport’s Publicity 
Mr. Herbert Hofford 
University Public Information Office 
Miss Mary Matzinger 
Advisor 


To Our Advertisers: 

Our sincere thanks and best wishes for a prosperous year. 
On behalf of the Class of 1958. 

ANDREW M. BROWN 
Advertising Editor 


9 $ 


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LIPPITT HALL • BUTTERFIELD HALL • FACULTY DINING ROOM 


BEST WISHES 
To the Graduates of 1958 


227 




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Your Local Newspaper 


228 



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CONGRATULATIONS 

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229 


Congratulations from 

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Compliments of 

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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 


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Compliments of 

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Good Luck to the 

CLASS OF 1958 

from 

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Where you ALWAYS 
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with Confidence 


BEST WISHES 
to the 

GRADUATING CLASS 

from 

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230 



* 

' Compliments of 

NARRA6ANSETT 1 

ELECTRIC 

| THE UTTER COMPANY 

PART OF NEW ENGLAND ELECTRIC SYSTEM § 

§ 

\ 

| PRINTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY 

j 

FOR OVER HALF A CENTURY 

Compliments of ? 

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SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON | 

| BEST WISHES 

I 

§ 

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§ 

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231 



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CONGRATULATES 

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CONGRATULATIONS 

from 

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BEST WISHES 
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Best Wishes 
To The 

GRADUATING CLASS 

From 

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SIGMA PI 

EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS 
TO THE GRADUATING 

CLASS OF 1958 


CONGRATULATIONS 
to the 

SENIOR CLASS OF 1958 

from 

BRESSLER HALL 


232 




233 





THE 

CLASS 

OF 


1960 




of 


THE 

CLASS 

OF 


1961 





Compliments 


NANNI BUILDING COMPANY 


JOHNSTON, R. I. 


ALPHA RHO CHAPTER 

ETA ZETA 

OF 

OF 


TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

LAMBDA CHI 

ALPHA 

BEST WISHES TO 

CONGRATULATES 

"TUCKER" WRIGHT 

JOHN BARDEN 

CARL HENNINGSON 

ED DUPUIS 

BILL BENNETT 

ART LEMOI 

DICK CASEY 

JIM BRADY 

PAUL LIETAR 

EARL SMITH 

DON BURKE 

"BUD" FRACASSA 

tom McDonald 

BOB CARUALO 

ROGER CHAMBERS 

ED MONAHAN 

BOB BECKER 

GENE CONNOR 

TED PARKER 

"ACE" MOREY 

BOB DilORIO 

ROCKY PIASICK 

JIM JERUE 

JACK EMIN 

JOE RYNN 

RICK GAMMAGE 

OWEN EAGAN 

FRANK SATCHEL 

LOU FITZPATRICK 

TOM GEARY 

HARRY CLEMSON 

JACK SUTTON 

HANK DiPRETE 

DON HARRIS 

JIM WALKER 

GRAHAM NORTON 

CHET SALISBURY 

AND 

AND 


GRADUATING CLASS 

CLASS OF 1958 


236 



6 m HEATS 
BEST 



PHI MU DELTA 

extends its congratulations 
to the graduating 

CLASS OF 1958 


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In Class Rings 
The Balfour name is your 
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Commencement Announcements 
Personal Cards 
Diplomas 

see 

TOM GALVIN, REPRESENTATIVE 

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see 

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| 


237 





Compliments 

of 

THE KENYON 

PIECE DYEWORKS, INC. 

KENYON, RHODE ISLAND 
FINISHERS OF FINE SYNTHETIC FABRICS 


ETA CHAPTER 

OF 

THETA CHI 

EXTENDS BEST WISHES 
TO 


JOE BIBBO 
LARRY BIERNE 
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TONY CHATOWSKY 
DAN FRYER 
HERB HOFFORD 
DON HOLMES 
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JOHN MASON 
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BILL NIXON 
KEN PECKHAM 
J. J. PIACITELLI 
ED VIGLIOTTI 
DICK YEAW 


AND 

THE 

GRADUATING CLASS 


KAPPA RHO CHAPTER 

OF 

PHI GAMMA DELTA 


CONGRATULATES 


TED DAVIS 
ED O'BRIEN 
JOE SCRABIS 
"CHIEF" VOORHEES 


STEVE LAMOND 
PETE MANIKIS 
GEORGE MORROW 
ERNIE SLOCUM 


"SCOTTY" WALKER 
AND 

THE CLASS OF 1958 



238 




GOOD LUCK 
to the 

CLASS OF 1958 
BUTTERFIELD HALL 


TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS 

CONGRATULATIONS 

and 

BEST OF LUCK 
from 

ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL 


BETA PSI ALPHA 

EXTENDS BEST WISHES 
TO 


JIM ADAMS 
JOE ALMONTE 
ED CALANDRA 
RICHARD CARREIRO 
TONY DiMAIO 
BOB GALLUCCI 


AL HOLMES 
MARTY PAYTON 
DICK RENDINE 
RANDY ROMANO 
MIKE RUSSO 
JIM VAN BAALEN 


AND THE 

GRADUATING CLASS 


Compliments of 

MANOR MOTOR SALES 

MERCURY DEALERS 

1295 WESTMINSTER STREET 
PROVIDENCE, R. I. 

JACKSON 1-5151 


Rho Chapter 
of 

ALPHA EPSILON PI 

congratulates 

THE CLASS OF 1958 


RHODE ISLAND ALPHA 

OF 

KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA 

WISHES TO CONGRATULATE 

VIN DiNICOLA 
AL ALBANESE 
VIN VOLPE 
LOU ACCARDI 
BOB LASALLE 
DON LET ALIEN 
JERRY ZAROOGIAN 
MIKE ZOGLIO 
RAY CADDEN 
AND 
THE 

CLASS OF 1958 



239 




direct sales 
personal service 
original layouts 
art service 
retouching 


composition 

mechanicals 

sc ag nwjo, , 

halftone and line negatives 

film and plate stripping 
plate making 
offset printing 
folding 

complete bindery service 
packaging 
delivery 


t. o'toole and sons, in c. 

Stamford da 4-9226 


sew york 


Stamford, Connecticut 

b 5-4112 





240 




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